Our priorities for the 2019 Legislature touch upon all our work, and all our lives, whether we live in the Palouse, along the coast, or in between. They include tackling climate change, protecting the natural and cultural wealth that makes Washington special, and improving equity in environmental policymaking so that all of us can benefit from cleaner, healthier air and water.
Volunteer programs are a great way to introduce new audiences to the work The Nature Conservancy does and tothe environmental field in general. Volunteers are also mission critical for The Nature Conservancy to accomplish our work.
At The Nature Conservancy in Washington, maps and graphics are a key communications tool to achieving a lasting conservation impact. Explore, learn and visualize how we go about our science and conservation work for the benefit of nature and people.
Michael is a forest ecologist who studies forests, critters, and how people affect them. Much of his research has focused on the impacts of climate change and how people can build resilience in the face of such changes.
At the Nature Conservancy, we couldn’t be more excited about this groundbreaking, precedent-shattering opportunity. Urban or rural, economically challenged or affluent, I-1631 is going to be good news for all of us.