Difference between revisions of "California Wildlife Conservation Board"

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(Recent Projects within California's Central Coast Region)
(Recent Projects within California's Central Coast Region)
 
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The Wildlife Conservation Board (WCB) of California is a state agency that administers the protection and restoration of California's natural resources for wildlife and the public. More information about the California WCB can be located at their [https://www.wcb.ca.gov/ website].
 
The Wildlife Conservation Board (WCB) of California is a state agency that administers the protection and restoration of California's natural resources for wildlife and the public. More information about the California WCB can be located at their [https://www.wcb.ca.gov/ website].
 
==Recent Projects within California's Central Coast Region==
 
==Recent Projects within California's Central Coast Region==
WCB provided funding to protect the habitat between Fort Ord National Monument and Marks Rach near El Toro Creek bridge after a mountain lion had been documented using this area <ref> [http://pathwaysforwildlife.com/big_sur_land_trust-ca_central_coast_connectivity_study Pathways for Wildlife page on connectivity projects in collaboration with the Big Sur Land Trust] </ref>
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* WCB provided funding to protect the habitat between Fort Ord National Monument and Marks Rach near El Toro Creek bridge after a mountain lion had been documented using this area <ref> [http://pathwaysforwildlife.com/big_sur_land_trust-ca_central_coast_connectivity_study Pathways for Wildlife page on connectivity projects in collaboration with the Big Sur Land Trust] </ref>
  
 
==Links==
 
==Links==

Latest revision as of 15:13, 7 April 2020

The Wildlife Conservation Board (WCB) of California is a state agency that administers the protection and restoration of California's natural resources for wildlife and the public. More information about the California WCB can be located at their website.

Recent Projects within California's Central Coast Region

  • WCB provided funding to protect the habitat between Fort Ord National Monument and Marks Rach near El Toro Creek bridge after a mountain lion had been documented using this area [1]

Links

References

  1. Pathways for Wildlife page on connectivity projects in collaboration with the Big Sur Land Trust

Disclaimer

This page may contain students's work completed as part of assigned coursework. It may not be accurate. It does not necessarily reflect the opinion or policy of CSUMB, its staff, or students.