Goat and kid. Image: Harvey Locke
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Canmore Town Council rejects wildlife corridor development proposal
Y2Y praises unanimous decision by the Town of Canmore council on May 2 to reject major new development in the Three Sisters wildlife corridor.
Located in News / Media Releases
Dr. Aerin Jacob discusses why animals need landscapes at large scales. | Rocky Mountain Outlook, May 4, 2017
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
"The job for conservation biologists is to figure out what are the most important places to connect and protect," says Y2Y's Jodi Hilty.
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Permeable Fences
Ten steps to making your own wildlife-friendly fence.
Located in News / Updates from the Field
Play in Nature and Keep Wildlife Wild
Top seven tips from Y2Y partners.
Located in News / Updates from the Field
Speak up for Idaho's wildlife
Help create safer roads for both people and wildlife in Idaho.
Located in News / Take Action
Restoration Plan Positive Step, But Likely Too Little Too Late for Little Smoky Caribou
A plan to restore caribou habitat is a promising first step towards the development of a restoration economy in Alberta, says Y2Y.
Located in News / Media Releases
James Brundige's new documentary follows scientists and conservationists who are trying some innovative solutions to make room for wildlife. He calls Y2Y “the mother of all connectivity projects.”
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Taking Back Connectivity
Fifteen years ago, Y2Y co-founder Harvey Locke identified one Canadian highway as a significant barrier to the Yellowstone to Yukon vision – Highway 3.
Located in News / Updates from the Field
Getting It Right
"Highway 20 is the first major road that animals encounter as they roam west out of Yellowstone and a critical region for continental wildlife connectivity," says Y2Y's Kim Trotter.
Located in News / Updates from the Field