Frank W. Sharp oral history interview with C.M. Mobley. Gabriel George is also present. Note that Mr. Sharp is not a retiree of the Fish and Wildlife Service, but was associated with the Hood Bay Cannery in Angoon, Alaska.
Phillip Blanchett oral history interview as conducted by an unknown source. Phillip Blanchettof the band Pamyua talks about the band, which uses song and dance to interpret native chants and songs, and he discusses growing up in Alaska.
NINA LEOPOLD- BRADLEY AND ESTELLA LEOPOLD DAUGHTERS OF ALDO LEOPOLD THE SHACK, BARABOO, WISCONSIN BY RICK LEMMON, SEPTEMBER 11, 2003 MR. LEMMON: I am Rick Lemmon. I am the Director of the National Conservation Training Center of the U. S. Fish...
Videography;u.s. fish and wildlife service;wildlife refuges;
Sights and Sounds. This video will delight your eyes and ears as you take in the beauty of Horicon National Wildlife Refuge. Set to lovely music and without narration, you will enjoy captivating wildlife footage and scenic vistas.
Connecting people with nature; Environmental education; Recreation
This special edition of Fish & Wildlife News provides a glimpse of what Service employees from coast to coast are already doing to reconnect children with nature. From the Don Edwards San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge, where youngsters...
David Janes oral history interview as conducted by Dorothe Norton. Along with working at various refuges, David Janes worked out of the regional offices in Region 5 and Region 6. He retired in 1997 as a GS-12 Land Acquisition Planning Biologist...
Videography;u.s. fish and wildlife service;waterfowl;wildlife refuges;
DeSoto NWR, Where Nature Meets History. An essential sanctuary for migratory waterfowl and other wildlife, surrounded by miles of the Midwest's most productive farmland, DeSoto NWR straddles two states and centuries of vibrant American History.
Videography;u.s. fish and wildlife service;Environmental Education;wildlife refuges;wildlife conservation;
Where Wildlife Comes First - Kenai National Wildlife Refuge covers over two million acres in south central Alaska. The refuge is home to: salmon, eagles, and trumpeter swans, moose, caribou, and Dall sheep, brown bear, lynx, and wolves.
videography; U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service; waterfowl; wilderness; wildlife refuges; wildlife conservation
Nature's Timeless Landscape. Charles M. Russell NWR is a sprawling slice of the American West. Stretching more than 125 miles from east to west along the Missouri River, the refuge is not one destination, but many.
This video production contains...