Goat and kid. Image: Harvey Locke
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Researchers say they may soon have a way to prevent grizzly bears from being killed by trains in national parks.
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Recent research indicates Montana and British Columbia may have northern myotis bats – the same species the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has proposed for endangered species status because of a massive die-off in the eastern United States.
Located in News / General News
Scientists, naturalists and volunteers met in the Peace River Valley over a five days period this summer to conduct a "bioblitz," organized by Y2Y, the Royal BC Museum and the Biological Survey of Canada.
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Wildlife scientist Tony Clevenger recommends that Parks Canada continue long-term monitoring of underpasses and overpasses on the Trans-Canada Highway in order to learn more about the wide-ranging animals and their needs.
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
New project an effort to understand how the timing of winter coat shedding in mountain goats relates to climate change. | MountainFM, Aug. 8, 2018
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
With limited funds for conservation, researchers spar over which species to save — and which to let go. | Science, Sept. 6, 2018
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
The provocative new approach aims to protect more animals by prioritizing those that offer the best return on investment, but it could mean saying goodbye to some well-known species. | Globe and Mail, Sept. 15, 2018
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Cutting Edge Science Faces Off With Climate Change
The Muskwa-Kechika Biodiversity Conservation and Climate Change Assessment.
Located in News / Updates from the Field
To inspire the government to get busy, Y2Y has commissioned a study that will recommend improvements to the policies for creating, using, managing and eliminating these “linear features” in grizzly habitat.
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Wildlife biologist Dr. Clayton Apps has concluded that some wildlife population in the Peace Region may not be viable or recoverable in the future due to the cumulative effects of resource development, including the Site C dam.
Located in News / Y2Y in the News