Presenter: Pete Bauman, Range Field Specialist, South Dakota State University Extension
Landscape Conservation Design brings people together around landscape-scale data in order to co-create strategies that conserve things we care about.
Presented by Ray Wright, University of Missouri
If you want to avoid some of the pitfalls associated with landscape conservation design (LCD) this webinar is for you! Learning how not to design resilient and sustainable landscapes is as important as learning how to design them.
The UW-Madison Arboretum’s Curtis Prairie, named for renowned UW-Madison botanist John Curtis, is often regarded as the world’s oldest restored prairie.
The United States and Mexico have engaged in restoration of the Colorado River Delta under Minute 319, a binational agreement on Colorado River management.
The Eastern Mojave is one of 3 pilot areas currently developing landscape conservation designs with the Desert Landscape Conservation Cooperative. This brief 1-hour webinar will introduce participants to the Desert LCC and the landscape conservation design process, key partners already inv
Andrew Stephenson and Kristin Shaw provide an overview of the Agroecology TAG and Ecological Places in Cities (EPiC), recent activities, and how you can get involved.
This eight-part series on drainage water management was developed by Extension engineers at land-grant universities across the Midwest in collaboration with USDA-Natural Resources Conservation Service in 2014.
Rua will discuss the South Atlantic Landscape Conservation Cooperative's process for selecting ecosystem indicators. These indicators measure natural and cultural resource integrity for the lands and waters of the region.
The American West is now the fastest growing region in the United States and faces serious water challenges related to climate variability and competing demands. As the largest supplier and manager of water in the 17 Western States, the Bureau of Reclamation has a responsibility to work with stak
This webinar’s goal is to improve participants’ knowledge in applying tools to improve riparian restoration to account for anticipated climate change. The presenter will overview anticipated climate change and implications to riparian restoration on California’s central coast.
Learn about ongoing Natural Capital Project assessments in Iowa and Minnesota aimed at informing the targeting of restoration and best management practices in agricultural landscapes.
Nathan Eckert discusses the complex life-cycle of native freshwater mussels and how the challenges it presents are dealt with in the hatchery setting.
Presenter: Patrick Bixler, LBJ School of Public Affairs, University of Texas
The goal of the NWBR Synthesis is to develop shared conservation priorities and implementation strategies across the region by synthesizing existing landscape planning and science. In this informational webinar we:
Is California's drought over? Find out in the most recent drought & climate outlook webinar. These webinars are designed to provide timely information on current drought status and associated regional impacts, as well as a preview of current and developing climatic events (i.e.
Bonnie Magnuson-Skeels, UC Davis Center for Watershed Sciences
Wesley Walker, UC Davis Center for Watershed Sciences
Presenter: Meg White, The Nature Conservancy
Responding to population pressures, fragmentation and other stressors that threaten long-term sustainability of coastal resources in the Great Lakes region, the Upper Midwest and Great Lakes Landscape Conservation Cooperative has acted to unify federal agencies, state agencies and non-governmenta
Speaker: Dr. Luke Hunt, American Rivers Director of Headwaters Conservation
Stakeholder participation is a foundation of good water governance. In the Upper Santa Cruz River basin in Arizona, USA, the University of Arizona Water Resources Research Center (WRRC) convened a project aimed at providing scientific underpinnings for groundwater planning and management.
Landscape Conservation Planning and Design Workshop webinar for the Transboundary Madrean Watershed. Webinar highlights
Presenters: The webinar will be presented by Louise Misztal, Maureen Correll, and Colleen Whitaker of DLCC Landscape Conservation Planning and Design Core Team.
Presenters: The webinar will be presented by Louise Misztal, Maureen Correll, and Tahnee Robertson of the DLCC Landscape Conservation Planning and Design Core Team.
Presenter: Dr. Patrick Crist, NatureServe
Presenter: Lisa Johnson, Boise State University
Speaker: Dr. Karen Thorne, USGS, WERC, San Francisco Bay Estuary Field Station
On November 4, 2016, Dr. Peter Adler, Utah State University, discussed how sagebrush sensitivity to climate change varies across the region and the strengths and weaknesses of various climate modeling approaches.
Spatial data for assessing the integrity of freshwater systems in the Green River Basin was identified as an information need by GRB LCD participants. Integrity of freshwater systems is key for informing management decisions within a watershed context. In this webinar, Dr. Dave Theobald and Dr.
Many media reports share a story of bleak decline for quaking aspen across the western U.S.
Dr. Stu Weiss, Creekside Center for Earth Observation
Dr. Lorraine Flint, USGS California Water Science Center
Deanne DiPietro, California Landscape Conservation Cooperative
On October 12, 2016, Dr. Bryan Hockett, BLM, discussed how archaeological data on large-scale traps and conifer encroachment can be utilized by biologists when planning Sage-grouse conservation efforts.
Biophysical transformations of riparian ecosystems over the last century have resulted in exotic species and heavy and flashy fuels that, together with severe droughts in last 3-50 years, are driving anomalous fire intensities and frequencies in many bottomland riverine ecosystems.
Management of dryland ecosystems is challenged by high heterogeneity in soil-geomorphic attributes, low and variable precipitation, and ecosystem dynamics prone to threshold or hysteresis type transitions.
LANDFIRE presents this webinar in partnership with the Great Basin Fire Science Exchange and the Great Basin, Great Northern, and Southern Rockies Landscape Conservation Cooperatives (LCCs).
On September 15, 2016, Dr. Jason Dunham, USGS, presented findings from his work on the Water Availability and Thermal Regimes (WATR) project in the Great Basin.
Greater sage-grouse populations have declined substantially over the last several decades. Concurrently, the density of fences and other anthropogenic structures has increased dramatically in sagebrush habitats, with potential negative impacts on sage-grouse.
Department of the Interior Secretarial Order 3336, Rangeland Fire Prevention, Management, and Restoration, called for the development of a comprehensive, science-based strategy to reduce the threat of large-scale rangel
On August 24, 2016, Tim Brown and Greg McCurdy, Desert Research Institute, and Kathryn Dyer, BLM Nevada, presented a webinar about climate monitoring for land management applications in the Great Basin.
Research results from an effort led by the Monarch Conservation Science Partnership indicates that stabilizing monarch populations requires a conservation strategy across all land types to adequately minimize extinction risk.
Work on the Bill Williams River has been a prominent contributor to the advancement of understanding the relationships between flows and ecology, especially in a desert-river context.