America’s massive grasslands shrunk at an alarming rate, but a ray of hope has emerged in the North American Grasslands Conservation Act to bring grasslands and the upland species that rely on them back from the brink.
North America’s grasslands are one of the most threatened ecosystems in the world.
Ranchers and conservationists, once unlikely allies, are teaming up to preserve grasslands, which act as a carbon dioxide sink that could support climate goals.
Grassland birds are spectacular in their beauty and their behavior.
If we can pass the North American Grasslands Conservation Act, we can secure funding for prairie habitat and turn the tide on the disappearance of grasslands.
Grasslands store carbon, cycle nutrients and sustain songbirds and other wildlife—yet less than half of all grasslands remain, and we plow up millions more acres each year.
Any successful plan must rely on Idaho ranchers
State wildlife agencies are reflecting on the spring lek count totals, while a national advocacy effort could help private landowners create more grouse habitat
On The Wing Podcast by Pheasants Forever · PODCAST EP. 133: North American Grasslands Conservation Act
Nearly 53 million acres of our nation’s grassland habitat have disappeared in the last 10 years.
Let’s get a move on. All of us. You can help create a North American Grasslands Conservation Act.
Bill would work with landowners to preserve native grasslands.
A piece of legislation with large-scale implications currently titled the ‘North American Grasslands Conservation Act’ is picking up steam on the Hill, resembles NAWCA.
We remember a time, not all that long ago, when the soundtrack of our state was the “bob-white” whistle of quail and the excited song of western meadowlarks.
Over the past few years, natural resource conservation — from restoring our national parks to conserving critical wildlife habitat — has provided rare common ground and bipartisan victories.
New research published today indicates that, despite declining crop prices, the United States is losing an average of more than 1 million acres per year to cropland conversion.