Wildlife inspectors working at stations across Alaska help stop the illegal trafficking of wildlife and products like baleen or feathers.
Natalie Dawson is the executive director of Audubon Alaska, where she works to protect habitat for Alaska’s birds and wildlife.
Tongass Odyssey, which took John Schoen five years to write, is an engaging mixture of memoir, science, and conservation history.
Alaska Department of Fish and Game biologist Tom Seaton restored a piece of Alaska when he led the reintroduction of 130 wood bison to their predecessors’ historic range along the Innoko River in the spring and summer of 2015. Slightly larger and covered with more wooly hair than their cousins, the plains bison, wood bison once roamed much of the state. No one knows exactly when or why they disappeared, but bringing the wood bison back fills an important cultural niche and will benefit countless plants and animals. Seaton talked to Alaska about how the herd has been faring the last two years and what the future holds for wood bison. ~as told to Alexander Deedy After decades of work, what was it like to watch those first bison run free as wild animals? It didn’t hit me right away, because I was carrying so much responsibility in the moment.…
He changed the name of a park and the landscape of Alaska
Bringing more BIG to Alaska
[by Danielle Lattuga]