Y2Y publishes several newsletters, including the weekly Conservation News, quarterly Connections newsletter and campaign updates.
Connections – Quarterly newsletter
View past print and digital newsletters below.
- August 2019 – It’s a long journey. We’re happy you’re with us.
- Spring/Summer 2019 – Women of Y2Y — Fearless. Wise. Transformational.
- February 2019 – Need a helping of hope?
- Fall 2018/Winter 2019 – You are a hero
- February 2020 – You’re part of big solutions to protect nature — thank you!
- Spring/Summer 2020 – Be brave — It takes guts to be a mama bear
- Summer/Fall 2020 – Nature is our common connection
- Fall 2020/Winter 2021 – Growing hope — Working on our big mission during challenging times
- Fall 2017/Winter 2018 – Coexistence feature: Working to share space with wildlife together
- October 2017 – Overpasses, observing lynx, stopping Site C and more
- Spring/Summer 2017 – Special feature: The power of water
- February 2017 – Join us in making big strides in a new year
- August 2018 – What happens in a grizzly recovery zone?
- July 2018 – How you inspire change
- June 2018 – How you inspire us to save bears and more
- Spring/Summer 2018 – Creating a legacy: Working from Yellowstone to Yukon for the long haul
- February 2018 – Leaving a legacy
Looking for a specific newsletter from our archive published before 2017? Please email us at info (at) y2y (dot) net, we’d be happy to share it with you.
Conservation News – Weekly digest
Each week we compile important news, science papers, jobs and events that impact and affect the Yellowstone to Yukon region as well as Y2Y’s programmatic and thematic work. It’s a good way to catch news you may have missed. Here’s a sample of that briefing.
You can also read our other publications including annual reports, fact sheets and more.
Latest news and updates
- Why are grizzly bears called umbrella species?
- ‘Now more than ever’: Protect what’s at the heart of Alberta
- New polling shows British Columbians want action towards conservation goals
- New polling reaffirms Albertans’ support of conservation
- How a conservation goal went from “audacious” to authentic
Header photo: Moose, Peter Mather