Here is a new video we’re making available via YouTube to show some of wildlife that need to move to and from Sandia Moutain.
Help protect this area as a wildlife corridor, its already there!
Send your comments before April 16th to: email@example.com to inform the Wildlife Corridors Act, which is seeking public comments for a State wildlife corridor action plan.
Protect the Crest of Montezuma wildlife corridor!
The light green shaded area is the safest path for wildlife to and from Sandia Mtn.
New video from Fork Tail Media, 13 minutes long, from the Olinger’s.
SNOQUALMIE PASS, Wash. (AP) — Before descending the Cascade Mountains on its final stretch to Seattle, Interstate 90 cuts through a mountain pass of old growth forests and wetlands. For countless wildlife species, the busy highway is a border, constraining their movements and posing a fatal risk should they dare to cross it. “Everything from an elk down to a small salamander, they need to move to find food, to find mates, to find new places to live as their populations expand or just when conditions change, like a fire breaks out,” said Jen Watkins of Conservation Northwest.
Source: Washington state builds bridge to keep wildlife off highway
The 10,000th sighting has been registered!
Thank you for taking the time to volunteer for this Adventure Scientists Project. With these data, we hope to provide a safer environment for wildlife and drivers. Information about where wildlife-vehicle collisions occur, what animals are involved, and other data can help inform policy, management, and financial investment in reducing roadkill. We will present data back to collaborators in order to promote wildlife connectivity. You can learn about Adventure Scientists at http://www.adventurescientists.org
Source: Adventure Scientists’ Wildlife Connectivity Survey · iNaturalist.org
Video portfolio for award-winning video storyteller Ted Grudowski
See this beautiful documentary here: Cascade Crossroads Documentary Film — Ted Grudowski
The I-90 freeway corridor in Washington state is being re-built over Snowqualamie Pass with a massive wildlife corridor in mind. Animals moving north/south in the Cascade Mountain Range are being considered from bears and cougars to fish and invertebrates; and multiple bridges, tunnels and underpasses are being built over the next 10 years to facilitate their safe passage across this major east/west freeway.