Conservation Partners connecting working lands conservation from the Gulf of Mexico to the High Plains with the vision of a sustainable landscape of natural resources resilient to the threats and stressors associated with our changing world.

(505) 248-6928

  • Brown Pelican

    Brown Pelican (Pelecanus occidentalis)
    Photo courtesy Texas Parks and Wildlife Department © 2013

  • American Oyster

    American Oyster (Crassostrea virginica)
    Photo courtesy Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries

  • Rafinesque's Big-eared Bat

    Rafinesque's Big-eared Bat (Corynorhinus rafinesquii)
    Photo courtesy Askantik

  • Eastern Meadowlark

    Eastern Meadowlark (Sturnella magna)
    Photo courtesy Dominic Sherony

  • Brazilian (Mexican) Free-tailed Bat

    Brazilian (Mexican) Free-tailed Bat (Tadarida brasiliensis)
    Photo courtesy U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service

  • Northern Pintail

    Northern Pintail (Anas acuta)
    Photo courtesy Dick Daniels

  • Kemp's Ridley Sea Turtle

    Kemp's Ridley Sea Turtle (Lepidochelys kempii)
    Photo courtesy U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service

  • White Bass

    White Bass (Morone chrysops)

  • Quadrula

    Quadrula (Quadrula)
    Photo courtesy Clint Robertson

  • Golden-cheeked Warbler - Jill Wussow

    Golden-cheeked Warbler (Dendroica chrysoparia)
    Photo courtesy Jill Wussow, Texas A&M IRNR

Science

Developing and integrating the best available science into today’s conservation work is essential to effectively address the complexities of modern-day landscape ecology and the uncertainty of highly variable climate conditions.

We want to be leading the development of emerging science—particularly GIS technology and climate science—and making it accessible to the conservation community and others. Some projects are described as completed while some science projects are in development.

Learn More About Partner-Driven Science