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
This is a status assessment of the double-crested cormorant in North America as of 2001. It includes general information on the bird, biological information and area-specific population information for throughout North America.
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...
This is a preliminary biological assessment of Kirwin National Wildlife Refuge. Stimulation for the report was based on the concept that future decisions related to the biological portion of the Comprehensive Conservation Plan will be based on the...
This report is an initial biological assessment of wetland conditions on Long Lake National Wildlife Refuge, Slade National Wildlife Refuge, and Florence Lake National Wildlife Refuge that was conducted as part of the pre-planning phase for...
This is a guide to help with data analysis of avian monitoring programs. It covers assessment of abundance and species composition using point counts, demographic monitoring via mist-nets and demographic monitoring via nest-monitoring. The guide...
The purpose of the National Fish, Wildlife and
Plants Climate Adaptation Strategy is to inspire
and enable natural resource administrators,
elected officials, and other decision makers
to take action to adapt to a changing climate.
Sam Hamilton oral history interview as conducted by Jay Slack. This is a transcript of the broadcast conducted by the National Conservation Training Center featuring Sam Hamilton, Director of Fish and Wildlife Life Service from 2009-2010.