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.
Endangered species; Partnerships; Recovered; Work of the Service; Policies; Military
When the United States established military installations many years ago, they often were built away from population centers. As the Nation’s population has grown during the past few decades, residential areas and strip malls now abut many...
When most people hear the term endangered species, they think of manatees, grizzly bears, whales, and other charismatic species. If
these animals don't live in your area, you might think there is nothing you can do to help. However, more than...
What the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) considers candidate species are those plants and animals that are candidates for listing under the Endangered Species Act (ESA). These are species for which the FWS has enough information regarding...
What benefits do inspectors earn?
Wildlife inspectors enjoy all the
benefits of Federal employment,
including a generous retirement
plan with substantial investment
opportunities. Inspectors earn 13 to
26 days of annual leave each year
Welcomes new youth hires into the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service & Department of the Interior. Includes information on other youth programs and educates youth on other federal employment opportunities, including YCC, SCEP, STEP, and SCA.