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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
The Science of Conservation
Ecologist and Y2Y Board member Mark Hebblewhite applies research to real-world conservation issues.
Located in News / Updates from the Field
Driving to common goals in Idaho's lower Kootenai River Valley
In 2018, we awarded Rachel Ackerman a Sarah Baker Memorial Fund grant for her social science research in Idaho’s lower Kootenai River Valley. We caught up with her to learn more about her forward-thinking plan.
Located in News / Updates from the Field
Science points to a need for wider wildlife corridors in Bow Valley proposal
Y2Y is challenging the Province of Alberta and the Town of Canmore to accept a scientifically defensible wildlife corridor when making decisions on development in the Bow Valley.
Located in News / Media Releases
A recently released paper shows that an unprecedented boom in construction of hydropower dams in the world’s most biodiverse river basins is placing one third of the world’s freshwater fish at risk.
Located in News / General News
Y2Y conservation scientist Aerin Jacob discusses recommendations for Canada's environmental review process. | DeSmog Canada, Apr. 18, 2017
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Y2Y is featured in this article about the importance of reconnecting public lands in an age of climate change. I The Conversation, Jan. 15, 2019
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Y2Y's Dr. Aerin Jacob is featured in Stepping Up, a series introducing Canadians to their country’s new sources of inspiration and leadership. | Globe and Mail, Dec. 9, 2018
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Research shows human impact restricts wildlife movements
A new paper published this week in the journal Science demonstrates that mammals move less in human-modified landscapes. In fact, mammals move distances two to three times shorter on average in these landscapes than they do in more wild landscapes.
Located in News / Media Releases
Biologists: Survival of American Animals, Plants Needs a National Approach
U.S. scientists have issued a warning that current conservation efforts are insufficient to prevent widespread extinctions of plants and animals.
Located in News / Media Releases