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    • 2012 Annual Report: youth in the great outdoors

    • Work of the Service; Youth; Education outreach; Environmental education; Volunteers; Connecting people with nature; Employees (USFWS); Leisure activities; Partnerships;
    • Engaging, educating, and employing our nation’s youth in conservation are major priorities for the Department of the Interior (Department), and in 2009 the Youth in the Great Outdoors (YGO) initiative was established.
    • Rachel Carson: a conservation legacy

    • Work of the Service; Wildlife management; Wildlife refuges; Conservation; Conservation science; Writing;
    • May 27, 2007 marks the 100th anniversary of the birth of Rachel Carson, one of the world’s foremost leaders in conservation. Her work as an educator, scientist and writer revolutionized America’s interest in environmental issues.
    • Conserving the nature of America

    • Work of the Service; Wildlife management; History
    • This is a brochure that describes the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, including a brief history of the Service as well as continuing work to help wildlife conservation.
    • Conservation Legacy

    • Work of the Service; History; Recreation; Wildlife management
    • This is a report that describes various programs successfully implemented and various tasks completed, by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service through the Wildlife and Sport Fish Restoration Programs, Division of Federal Assistance. Articles include...
    • Conservation profiles: landowners help imperiled wildlife

    • Work of the Service; Conservation; Land development; Landscape conservation; Policies;
    • The purpose of this brochure is to introduce some of the landowners who are using two innovative conservation tools: Safe Harbor Agreements and Candidate Conservation Agreements with Assurances. Although these tools only came into use within the...
    • Bird feeding: backyard habitat for wildlife

    • Wildlife viewing; Birdwatching; Birds; Leisure activities; Document;
    • Feeding birds in the spring and summer months can bring particular excitement. Many new species may frequent your feeder. Includes hints for increasing the numbers of avian visitors.
    • Atlantic City skyline from the Wildlife Drive

    • Wildlife refuges; Work of the Service; Wetlands; Wetland restoration; Buildings, facilities and structures;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Impoundment at the refuge

    • Wildlife refuges; Work of the Service; Wetlands; Water management;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Channel by the Wildlife Drive

    • Wildlife refuges; Work of the Service; Wetlands; Water management;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Channels surrounding the Wildlife Drive

    • Wildlife refuges; Work of the Service; Wetlands; Water management;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Refuge visitor viewing wildlife

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife viewing; Wetlands; Landscape photography; Leisure activities; Recreation;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Refuge visitor taking photographs

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife viewing; Wetlands; Landscape photography; Leisure activities; Recreation;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Photographer at Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife viewing; Wetlands; Landscape photography; Leisure activities; Recreation;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Boat tour on Sebastian River Jungle Cruise

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife viewing; Water sports; Recreational vehicles; Leisure activities; Boating;
    • Sebastian is located in Indian River County on Florida's Space Coast and is home to the Sebastian Inlet and miles of pristine beaches. Its claim to fame is Pelican Island, the first designated wildlife refuge in the United States. It is also home...
    • Chincoteague Pony in a wooded area

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife management; Wildlife viewing; Wetlands; Scenics; Mammals;
    • The Chincoteague Pony became its own official registered breed in 1994. The average height of a Chincoteague Pony is between 12 and 13 hands (any horse that stands less than 14 hands is considered a Pony). Chincoteague Ponies are stocky, with short...
    • Close-up view of a Chincoteague Pony

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife management; Wildlife viewing; Wetlands; Scenics; Mammals;
    • The Chincoteague Pony became its own official registered breed in 1994. The average height of a Chincoteague Pony is between 12 and 13 hands (any horse that stands less than 14 hands is considered a Pony). Chincoteague Ponies are stocky, with short...
    • Chincoteague Pony in a wooded area of the refuge

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife management; Wildlife viewing; Wetlands; Scenics; Mammals;
    • The Chincoteague Pony became its own official registered breed in 1994. The average height of a Chincoteague Pony is between 12 and 13 hands (any horse that stands less than 14 hands is considered a Pony). Chincoteague Ponies are stocky, with short...

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