participants this week include:
Director of the Sierra Club
Center for Biological Diversity
The Rewilding Institute
Ethologist and Author
you have something to share
your chance to be heard around the world!
you have a commentary, observation, event or concern related
to nature or the environment, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org
name / phone number / and email.
call you to talk about setting up a time to record you over the
phone. It's just that easy.
try to limit each speaker to no more than 3 minutes. I do a soft
edit to remove blunders and misspeaks, so don't be shy.
Weekly Earth Summit is here for you!
your email to: WildSideNews@cox.net
. . then . . .
We talk with . . .
local OHV clubs will help photograph and record unique geographic
features in preparation for an EIS (Environmental Impact
Air Weapons Station
a unique opportunity to help restore an historic site
of the Coast and Redwoods
help this Cooperating Association repair old fencing along a
National Public Lands Day is the nationís
largest hands-on volunteer effort to improve and enhance the
public lands Americans enjoy. In 2006, 100,000 volunteers built
trails and bridges, planted trees and plants, and removed trash
and invasive plants.
people across America for the 14th annual National Public
find what's happening in your state: click
annual event . . .
Americans about critical environmental and natural resources
issues and the need for shared stewardship of these valued,
partnerships between the public sector and the local community
based upon mutual interests in the enhancement and restoration
of America's public lands;
lands for outdoor recreation, with volunteers assisting land
managers in hands-on work
Public Lands Day began in 1994 with three federal
agencies and 700 volunteers. Last year nearly 100,000
volunteers worked in 1,100 locations and in every state. Now,
9 federal agencies and many state and local lands participate
in this annual day of caring for shared lands.
Public Lands Day keeps the promise of the Civilian
Conservation Corps, the "tree army" that worked from
1933-42 to preserve and protect America's natural heritage.