Montana: Endangered Species Grants
Help Keep “ Big Sky Country” Big
“ That’s one of the most productive bull trout streams
in the country,” said Fish and Wildlife Service
biologist Bob Lee of the headwaters of the Bull River
“ Conservation districts have long
advocated that natural resources
conservation must come from
voluntary, incentive- based approaches.
For species conservation, it is clear
that success lies in flexible tools and
incentives that promote...
This booklet provides information for citizen stewards and
landowners, who embody President Bush’s vision of cooperative
conservation— a vision built upon innovation, local ideas, inspiration
and incentives, and on- the- ground...
A Black-crowed Night-Heron guarding its nest and eggs while Finley and Bohlman capture a shot at Malheur lake in 1908. Malheur lake would later become a bird refuge in 1908 when President Roosevelt saw photography Finley and Bohlman did of that...
A dramatic presentation by Finley and Bohlman of a dead Western Grebe in front of its young, notice the red coloring at the neck of the Grebe. Finley and Bohlman were out the end the feather hunting that was destroying habitats of birds, especially...
A Western grebe on its nest in Klamath Marsh, 1905. Finley and Bohlman's hand painted glass slides of Klamath Marsh would help protect the area from plume hunters by influencing President Roosevelt to declare the area a bird refuge in 1908.
A White Pelican nesting colony at Klamath Marsh, 1905, taken by Finley and Bohlman. Klamath would later become a bird refuge in 1908 after President Roosevelt viewed photographs of the area taken by Finley and Bohlman from 1905.
Albert Novara oral history interview as conducted by Mark Madison. Albert Novara joined the federal government as a flyways biologist conducting aerial surveys. He flew in Canada, Mexico, North Dakota and the Arctic.
An interview with Dr. Stephen Kress, Vice President of bird conservation, National Audubon Society, as part of the "Conservationists in Action Series" hosted by Dr. Mark Madison, Historian, NCTC in 2003.