How Genetic Information from Sage Grouse Feathers Could Help Us Save Them
DNA pulled from more than 3,000 feathers is helping to set the course for the future of sage-grouse conservation.
Glassing the Hill: November 28 – December 2
The Senate and House are both in session this week, but lawmakers are eager to get out of town as soon as possible.
Congress Fails Sportsmen on Many Conservation Priorities in Final Hours
Everglades restoration can begin, but provisions to improve fish habitat, wetlands health, and access to hunting and fishing get left behind again.
Yes, Let’s Set Politics Aside on Sage Grouse Conservation
This op-ed originally appeared in The Hill on Oct. 27, 2016.
105 Sportsmen Businesses Agree: Don’t Mess With Sage Grouse Conservation
One year after the historic decision not to list the greater sage grouse for endangered species protection, retailers, outfitters, and gear manufacturers from across the country call on Congress to...
Sage Grouse Still Face Issues One Year After Conservation Milestone
On the anniversary of the historic decision not to list the greater sage grouse for endangered species protection, population numbers are up—but there’s still plenty of work to do...
Glassing the Hill: September 6 – 9
The TRCP’s scouting report on sportsmen’s issues in Congress The Senate and House are both in session this week after a seven-week recess. With nineteen legislative days left to...
Why the Western Governors Are Leading an Effort to Improve the Endangered Species Act
Governors will soon reveal results of a year-long initiative to improve proactive conservation of our country’s most at-risk species In the hunting community, the greater sage grouse and lesser...
A Brief History of the Tenuous Connection Between One Game Bird and Military Readiness
Must-pass legislation that funds our military is no place for attacks on critical conservation plans One doesn’t often think of the United States military and the greater sage grouse...
HOW YOU CAN HELP
WHAT WILL FEWER HUNTERS MEAN FOR CONSERVATION?
The precipitous drop in hunter participation should be a call to action for all sportsmen and women, because it will have a significant ripple effect on key conservation funding models.Learn More