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Differences in Spatiotemporal Patterns of Vehicle Collisions with Wildlife and Livestock

Road ecology research has tended to focus on wildlife-vehicle collisions (WVCs) while omitting or failing to differentiate domestic (i.e., livestock) animal-vehicle collisions (DAVCs). Using a ten-year collision data set for Montana, we show that WVCs and DAVCs occur at different times of the day, during different seasons of the year, and in different locations at both coarse and fine spatial scales. Our results suggest that DAVCs warrant greater attention and may represent a high priority for management in some areas, potentially requiring different mitigation measures than WVCs. Please email Tyler Creech at tyler@largelandscapes.org for a copy. 

2019 Annual Report

Introducing: 2019 Annual Report

The Center is pleased to announce the release of our first-ever annual report. This report sheds light on our efforts and impact throughout 2019, including what we did, where we worked, and how we engaged. Inside, you’ll find numbers and highlights from our work over the past year, and stories we gathered along the way. Learn how we have continued dedicating ourselves to increased connectivity, and how we will keep fighting for a more connected landscape in a new decade. 

Thank you for joining us in this journey.

Incorporating wildlife connectivity into forest plan revision under the United States Forest Service’s 2012 planning rule

Pervasive human-driven decline of life on Earth points to the need for transformative change

Supporting National Forest System Planning with Forest Inventory and Analysis Data

A Framework for Developing Connectivity Targets and Indicators to Guide Global Conservation Efforts

Corridors and Crossing Senior Program Officer Job Announcement

2019 Annual Report

2019 Fall Newsletter

CLLC Contributes to Convention on Migratory Species

The Center’s president Gary Tabor gave a presentation in Bonn, Germany on November 12th to representatives of governments and observers at meetings of the global Convention on Migratory Species (CMS). Discussions included how CMS can contribute to international action for ecological connectivity conservation, and Gary’s message highlighted the growing momentum around the world to deliver solutions. Participants were informed about the diversity of initiatives unfolding from local to international levels, and that urgent action can halt habitat fragmentation and species loss by strengthening commitments to maintain, enhance, and restore ecological connectivity.

The Center for Large Landscape Conservation and the IUCN WCPA Connectivity Conservation Specialist Group thank the CMS Secretariat for this gracious invitation. We look forward to increasing cooperation and partnerships across the globe to protect ecological connectivity as the unimpeded movement of species and the flow of natural processes that sustain life on Earth.

Learn more about the CMS here.

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