Make the world a little greener with the Environmental Actions Weekly Round-Up

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Rocky Mountain Wild is seeking new board members to help us through our current transition and beyond!

Every Friday, we post ways that you can contribute to making our region a greener place, including events, community science projects, jobs, internships, scholarships, volunteer opportunities, and direct actions.

If you have something you would like included in the next round-up, please email Chris at

Stay informed, engaged, and educated!

Consider making a one-time donation or joining our Super Species Squad of recurring donors to help support this work!

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Featured Resources

Colorado EnviroScreen Mapping Tool

Colorado EnviroScreen is an interactive environmental justice mapping tool. Version 1.0 of Colorado EnviroScreen launched on June 28, 2022. It was developed for the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment (CDPHE) by a team from Colorado State University.

How to advocate for wolves in Colorado right now

Last month, Rocky Mountain Wild partnered with Endangered Species Coalition, WildEarth Guardians, and Patagonia Denver to host a Wolves of Colorado Speaker Panel with John Murtaugh (Defenders of Wildlife) and Karin Vardaman (Working Circle). Here are the resources from that event that can help you advocate for wolves right now.

Free public transportation in the Denver metro area (and other areas in Colorado) all August

Throughout August, public transportation in the Denver metro area and other towns across Colorado will be completely free for the Zero Fare for Better Air initiative! The free fare program is part of the Programs to Reduce Ozone Through Increased Transit bill that passed earlier this year.

Even if you typically don’t use public transportation, consider doing so for the month of August. Let’s show RTD and our lawmakers that reduced fares would mean more fares and less pollution from traffic.

BIPOC Experiences on Colorado Public Lands

Next 100 Colorado is collecting information about the experiences of Black, Indigenous, and people of color on public lands in Colorado. They hope to capture the good, the bad, and everything in between, in service of better understanding the experiences of BIPOC in our publicly owned spaces. And, if needed, creating or modifying policies to make our outdoors more inclusive of all people. Please help us get the word out about this effort, and encourage your BIPOC friends, colleagues, and family to share their experiences, whether recent or from the past. More information and a link to the collection form are available here.

Black Lives Matter Actions & Resources

A list of resources collected from personal recommendations from Next 100 Colorado centered around Justice, Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, and Anti-racism.

Groups to listen to, donate to, and follow the lead of:

Resources to learn more:

Resources here in Colorado if you need some help right now

Food Resources:

Shelters and Housing:

  • COVID-19 Eviction Defense Project – a community legal project to provide information and support to Coloradans unable to pay their rent during the COVID-19 crisis. The eviction moratorium is in effect through June 30.
  • Urban Peak – shelter for youth ages 15 through 20, LGBTIQA2+ safer space.
  • Colorado Coalition for the Homeless – housing for families, couples, and individuals as well as affordable housing resources.
  • Denver Rescue Mission – The Lawrence Street Shelter and 48th Avenue Center provide overnight shelter. Other locations provide other resources.
  • Saint Francis Center – a refuge for adult men and women.

Unsafe Stay-At Home Situations:

Mental Health Resources:

If you know of a resource that should be on this list but isn’t, please let me know.

Organizations working towards equity in the outdoors

  • Adaptive Climbing Group – ACG creates accessible, affordable, and transformational climbing opportunities for people with disabilities.
  • Adaptive Sports Center – enhancing the quality of life of people with disabilities through exceptional outdoor adventure.
  • Breckenridge Outdoor Education Center – providing adaptive sports programs to individuals including adaptive winter ski and snowboard programs at Breckenridge, Keystone, and Copper Mountain Ski Resorts, and summer programs on local rivers, lakes, bike paths, and an adaptive ropes course.
  • Colorado Blackpackers – providing gear, outdoor excursions, and outdoor education for free or at subsidized costs and connecting participants with volunteer opportunities, internships, jobs, and post-secondary education resources to create a pipeline from outdoor recreation to outdoor industry careers.
  • GirlTrek: Healthy Black Women and Girls – pioneering a health movement for Black women and girls grounded in civil rights history and principles through walking campaigns, community leadership, and health advocacy.
  • Defiende Nuestra Tierra – increasing the baseline knowledge of public lands and their management, expanding Latinx participation in public lands management processes, and focusing on specific concerns of local Latinx communities.
  • Disabled & Outdoors – disabled people enjoying the outdoors on our terms! The online platform provides resources for accessible programs, amplifies disabled outdoor voices, and aims to create systemic change in the outdoor industry.
  • Disabled Hikers – building disability community and an outdoors culture transformed by fair representation, accessibility, and justice for disabled and all other marginalized outdoors people.
  • Diversability – a community of people with disabilities (and the people who support us) on a mission to elevate disability pride, together.
  • Diversify Outdoors – promoting diversity in outdoor spaces where people of color, LGBTIQA2+, and other diverse identities have historically been underrepresented.
  • Environment Americas – connects diverse people to birds and nature and inspires the next generation of conservationists by connecting diverse people to nature and to the protection of birds and their habitats.
  • Environmental Learning for Kids (ELK) – reaching out to students who have been traditionally overlooked and under-encouraged in science and science-related careers, most notably, youth of color, LGBTIQA2+, and girls.
  • Green Latinos – convening a broad coalition of Latino leaders committed to addressing national, regional, and local environmental, natural resources, and conservation issues that significantly affect the health and welfare of the U.S. Latino community.
  • Greening Youth Foundation – engaging underrepresented youth a nd young adults, while connecting them to the outdoors and careers in conservation.
  • High Fives Foundation – creating a universal shift in adventure sports that expands what is possible for those who have faced life-changing injuries.
  • Hispanic Access Foundation – helping Latinos build their financial literacy, explore new workforce opportunities, become environmental stewards or advocate for one’s health.
  • I AM ADAPTIVE – revolves around three main goals: educate, socialize, mobilize. This is how they fuel the world to become more inclusive and diverse for all kinds of adaptive individuals on their unique life journeys.
  • Inclusive Outdoors Project – hosting events that bridge the gap between affinity spaces and outdoor based organizations to grow culturally cohesive practices and spaces within the greater outdoor narrative.
  • Latino Outdoors – inspiring, connecting, and engaging Latino communities in the outdoors and embracing cultura y familia as part of the outdoor narrative, ensuring our history, heritage, and leadership are valued and represented.
  • Native Womens Wilderness – inspiring and raising the voices of Native women in the outdoor realm to encourage a healthy lifestyle within the wilderness and provide an education of the Ancestral Lands and its people.
  • Next 100 Coalition – an inclusive vision for the next 100 years of conservation and stewardship in America.
    • Next 100 Colorado – committed to the establishment of a just and inclusive parks and public lands system.
  • Nuestra Tierra Conservation Project – ensuring that marginalized communities have access to the outdoors and that our history, values, and people are authentically reflected in public lands management.
  • Outdoor Afro – celebrating and inspiring Black connections and leadership in nature.
  • Outdoor F.U.T.U.R.E. – building momentum for the creation of a national equity fund that will ensure long-term investments in programs to serve all youth with opportunities to explore the great outdoors.
  • Outdoor Asian – creating a diverse and inclusive community of Asian and Pacific Islands in the outdoors.
  • Outdoorist Oath – an action-based commitment to planet, inclusion, and adventure. It offers tools/education for inquiry, a shareable education model, and the hub for a community that cares to build a better future.
  • Rising Routes – elevating diverse communities and collaborating with partners to spark public action toward social and environmental resileince.
  • Sierra Club Outdoors for All – expanding universal access to nature for children and youth, as well as empowering veterans to continue their service in protecting the land they defend.
  • The Venture Out Project – leading backpacking and wilderness trips for the queer and transgender community.
  • WildAbility – creating opportunities for disabled youth to create change and become leaders in the climate movement. 

Events Happening In-Person

All locations are in Colorado unless indicated otherwise.

  • 8/6 Colorado Springs – Blodgett Peak Open Space Bioblitz. During the weekend experts will catalog plants and animals in the area. Once part of Blodgett Ranch, Blodgett Open Space hosts a diversity of vegetative communities and animal species, including foothills shrubland, ponderosa pine, Douglas-fir, scrub oak, black bear, mule deer, bighorn sheep, and the once endangered peregrine falcon.
  • 8/6 Carbondale – Pilot Knob Hike. Just over McClure Pass in the North Fork Valley are some of Colorado’s most spectacular roadless forests, where dense aspen stands, wide open meadows, and alpine streams and ponds provide wildlife habitat. We’ve been working for years to eliminate illegally-held oil and gas leases from these roadless areas. Join this hike to help us protect the Pilot Knob roadless area from oil and gas drilling.
  • 8/7 Near Bailey – Green Mountain Musk Thistle Removal Work Day. We will be revisiting our 2011 restoration project site in the Green Mountain roadless area, just east of Lost Creek Wilderness, to remove invasive musk thistles. The work will take most of the day and participants will traverse several miles in the Green Mountain backcountry. Bring work clothes, heavy work gloves (thistles are sharp), and footwear suitable for walking on an abandoned roadway.
  • 8/10 Littleton – Water Education: Pint Night. The Colorado Water Plan will be available for public comment from June 30th – Sept. 30th. The TRCP is co-hosting a Colorado Water Education Pint Night with Green Latinos, HECHO and conservation leaders in the water community so BIPOC communities in the Front Range can engage in the public comment period.
  • 8/10 Aspen – Wild Feast. Wilderness Workshop invites you to our annual Wild Feast benefit, an evening celebrating conservation, climate action, and public lands protection on Wednesday, August 10 in the beautiful courtyard of the St. Regis Aspen Resort. Join us for cocktails, dinner, and a special guest speaker to raise critical funds that ensure Wilderness Workshop can protect western Colorado’s public lands and waters, build an equitable environmental movement, and help stop the climate crisis.
  • 8/12 Keystone – Science. Adventure. FIESTA! Science. Adventure. FIESTA! is a family-friendly fundraiser offering a night filled with great company, camp songs, a silent auction with something for everyone, and a one-week giveaway trip to Mexico. Our auction includes premium liquor and wine baskets, kids’ items, home goods, and enticing domestic and international trips to bid on.
  • 8/13 Carbondale – Perham Creek Hike. This hike will focus on efforts to designate the Crystal River as Wild and Scenic, as well as the Colorado Wilderness Act, both of which could protect lands and waters surrounding the Perham Creek Trail.
  • 8/14 Homestake Valley – Homestake Community Science Day. Join us for a hands-on exploration of the Homestake Valley, which is home to rare and important fen wetlands. They provide incredible biodiversity, native flora and fauna, and numerous threatened species. In the midst of an ongoing drought, inventorying and understanding wetlands – a critical carbon sink in a changing climate –  allows us to better advocate for these places now and into the future. 
  • 8/15-8/18 Logan, UT – Western Agencies Sage & Columbian Sharp-Tailed Grouse Workshop. The Western Agencies Sage and Columbian Sharp-tailed Grouse Workshop is a biennial meeting held in even numbered years sanctioned by WAFWA.  The workshop provides a forum where leading sage and sharp-tailed grouse managers and researchers share research results, management strategies, and emerging issues in the realms of grouse management throughout North America.
  • 8/17 Fairplay – Birder’s Eye View: Bird Identification 101 with the Mountain Area Land Trust. Join Evergreen Audubon and the Mountain Area Land Trust for an opportunity to discover the birds that call South Park home. All are welcome whether you’re brand-new to the world of birding, or you already bird on the regular! These workshops will provide opportunities to engage with other birders of all levels and to become familiar with the interactive ‘eBird’ app. Together, we’ll collect meaningful data for the Cornell Lab of Ornithology and make Park County a birding hotspot!
  • 8/18 Denver – Connecting Stories and Storytellers. A collaboration between The Alliance Center, COLab and Rocky Mountain Public Media, this happy hour and mixer will spark connections between Colorado’s changemakers and storytellers. Join us to mingle with members of the media and shine a spotlight on the important work you are doing!
  • 8/23 Durango – Southwest CO Energy Celebration. Celebrate and learn about local energy issues accompanied by drinks, appetizers, and live music.
  • 8/25 Denver – Climate and Our Economy. Climate change already affects large sectors of our economy, from infrastructure and property to public health and tourism. Even a company’s bottom line may depend on how they plan and adapt to climate change now and in the future. While the risk is real and present, there are opportunities and creative ideas being pursued by forward-thinking businesses, individuals, and governments. Be sure to join us for an evening reception and discussion about the economics of climate change. Speakers will address the national, state, and local impacts of our changing climate and the benefits to jobs and the clean energy economy as we support a rapid energy transition. Hear personal stories and examples that highlight the costs and economic opportunities for a clean energy economy and a just transition.
  • 8/26-28 Breckenridge, Frisco, and Silverthorne – Watershed Fesitavle and River Cleanup. Spend the weekend showing your appreciation for the water in our lakes and rivers by participating in the River Cleanup and fun events of the Watershed Festival. 
  • 8/27 Fairplay – Birder’s Eye View: Bird Identification 101 with the Mountain Area Land Trust. Join Evergreen Audubon and the Mountain Area Land Trust for an opportunity to discover the birds that call South Park home. All are welcome whether you’re brand-new to the world of birding, or you already bird on the regular! These workshops will provide opportunities to engage with other birders of all levels and to become familiar with the interactive ‘eBird’ app. Together, we’ll collect meaningful data for the Cornell Lab of Ornithology and make Park County a birding hotspot!
  • 9/9 Boulder – Bumblebee Bash. Join us for PPAN’s annual gathering of pollinator-advocates! Learn about our new Habitat Fund and take in the beauty of The Old Elm in east Boulder, awash with rustic elegance and incredible views! Enjoy lively music and a delicious spread of heavy hors d’oeuvres with locally-sourced fare and honey-infused cocktails. We’ll have a wonderful assortment of raffle and live auction items as well! This event will be outdoors with ample space to socially distance.
  • 9/13 Fort Collins – The OBC Wine Project. Join W.O.L.F. Sanctuary at Odell Brewery’s The OBC Wine Project, on September 13th for an evening of art, wine, and philanthropy! During this intimate event in a beautiful setting, guests will have the opportunity to taste wine created in-house at The OBC Wine Project and bid on inspirational art.
  • 9/13, 10/24 East Vail Pass – Volunteer with Colorado Corridors Project’s wildlife monitoring. Join us to monitor wildlife using remote triggered cameras on East Vail Pass in an area of two proposed underpasses and one proposed overpass. On most volunteer days, we will check and move cameras to new locations throughout the study area. In October, we will take the cameras down for the season. The ability to hike off trail and at elevation while carrying equipment is strongly recommended. 
  • 9/16-17 Durango – Banff Centre Mountain Film Festival World Tour. On September 16-17, 2022, Rocky Mountain Wild will once again team up with San Juan Citizens Alliance to bring you the Durango stop of the Banff Centre Mountain Film Festival World Tour, a program of Banff Centre for Arts and Creativity. This event features two nights of award-winning adventure, environmental, exploration, and mountain culture films from around the world. Each night will feature different films, so you’ll want to attend both nights! On top of great films, there are opportunities to win gear, gift cards, classes, and epic adventures in the raffle and silent auction.
  • 9/17 Commerce City – Harvest Moon Dinner. Featuring libations, local food trucks, a raptor demonstration, silent auction, and beautiful views on the refuge, this is an event not to be missed!
  • 9/23 Santa Fe, NM – 19th Annual Guardians Gala. The theme for this year’s event is Connectivity Across the Continent as we celebrate recent wins and look at the big picture of Guardians’ priority campaigns across the American West.
  • 10/3-7 Littleton – Raptor Photography Workshop. Denver Audubon, photographer Cheryl Opperman, and Nature’s Educators are teaming up to provide this one-of-a-kind Raptor Photography Workshop. The workshop is limited to 6 participants and includes photography of live birds and unparalleled instruction. Much of the proceeds go to Denver Audubon and Nature’s Educators, environmental nonprofits dedicated to protecting birds.
  • 10/21 Boulder – Opening reception for Pikas, Prairies, and the Climate Crisis: A photography exhibit about saving our wildlife. Meet the artists and scientists behind the exhibit, and hear their stories about working to protect pikas and prairies. Explore the photos, search for pika using virtual reality headsets, adopt your own plush pika, and learn how you help save pikas and prairies through the Colorado Carbon Offsets Partnership. Doors open at 6 pm, comments at 7 pm. Light refreshments including beer and wine will be provided.
  • 10/22-1/8/2023 Boulder – Pikas, Prairies, and the Climate Crisis: A photography exhibit about saving our wildlife. Using stunning field photography and video this exhibit explores the surprising connections between Colorado’s shortgrass prairies and the American pika. Pikas, a cold-loving species that live in the high-altitude mountains, are threatened by warming temperatures and diminishing snowpack. Their survival may depend on our ability to protect a place hundreds of miles from their alpine home — the Great Plains. Visitors will learn about conservation efforts to connect the dots between these two diverse areas, as well as ways that they can become involved in protecting pika, prairies, pronghorn, and more. 

Events Happening Remotely

  • Through 8/31 – Run Like a Wolf. Welcome to the third annual Run Like a Wolf Virtual Challenge with the Wolf Conservation Center! We’re challenging you to get outside to complete 100 miles on foot or 200 miles on a bike during the month of August.
  • 8/10 – Effective Conservation with Ignacio Jiménez. Join us for a virtual discussion with Ignacio Jiménez, author of Effective Conservation: Parks, Rewilding, and Local Development, to learn about a groundbreaking and time-proven formula for favorable conservation outcomes around the world.
  • 8/17 – LCV Victory Fund’s 2022 Midterm Election State of Play. During the program, we’ll hear from Nevada’s U.S. Senator Catherine Cortez Masto who will share a personal account of the importance that the climate crisis holds in Washington today, and why it’s important in the upcoming midterms. Following words from Senator Cortez-Masto, LCV’s President, Gene Karpinski, and Senior Vice President of Campaigns, Pete Maysmith, will share their expert insights about what they’re seeing on the ground as primary races come to a close and the November midterm elections approach. We’ll also hear a report from an LCV field organizer in one of our battleground states – the program will be a robust discussion about the state of play from viewpoints across the election cycle.
  • 8/18 – Belonging in the Outdoors Roundtable. Attend the live roundtable as marginalized Coloradans discuss why they do or do not feel invited, welcome or safe recreating in Colorado’s public lands, working in the environmental or outdoors industries, or participating in community science without critical mass; how those that do began to, and what those who don’t need to. We will also be fielding audience questions.
  • 8/18 – Understanding Drivers to Native Plant Gardening. Research demonstrates that social influence and social-psychological perceptions motivate pro-environmental behavior. This is increasingly important as we observe the dramatic loss of native species and biodiversity. A team of CSU researchers set out to understand the drivers of these two types of behaviors in a multi-year study in collaboration with PPAN partners, the City of Fort Collins Nature in the City program and Audubon Rockies. Presenter, Veronica Champine, synthesizes the lessons learned from this applied research to inform future pollinator conservation initiatives.
  • 8/19 – Climate Change & Colorado’s Forests. Join Environment Colorado, Rocky Mountain Wild, High Country Conservation Advocates and Great Old Broads for Wilderness for a webinar featuring regional experts where we’ll explore threats to Colorado’s forests to learn how you can help protect them. Protecting these forests will help mitigate climate change, promote biodiversity and support indigenous cultural reconnection and restoration.
  • 8/25 – RRC Equity Workshop – Authentic Community Engagement. In this virtual workshop hosted by The Equity Project, participants will discuss ways to meaningfully engage outside their own identity group, geographic area, and/or socio-economic status. Participants will also address common missteps and pitfalls when working with communities outside of their own.
  • 9/1-30 – Miles for the Wild Hike-a-thon. Lace up your hiking boots and get into the wild for Broads! With every footstep, you can fund Broads’ work to train, support, and inspire even more advocates to protect Wilderness and wild public lands and waters.
  • 9/29 – Against All Odds: A Food & Water Watch Benefit to Protect Our Planet. On September 29, Food & Water Watch will host our first-ever hybrid annual benefit. Register below to join us virtually from 8-9pm ET (5-6pm PT) for a celebration of our community of activists, the work we have accomplished together, and our vision for the future. Together, we can ensure safe food, clean water and a livable climate for all!
  • 10/11-14 – Our Heritage, Our Planet Film Week. An annual celebration of the visual and storytelling traditions of Latino, Black, Indigenous, and people of color’s voices and experiences in connection to our heritage and our planet – uplifting the nexus between our communities and the lands, nature, waterways, and oceans we all call home. The festival is 100% virtual, free to attend for all, and will feature interactive workshops and discussions between artists, communities, and decision-makers on environmental topics.
  • 10/20 – Wild & Scenic Film Festival. Rocky Mountain Wild is excited to be bringing The Wild & Scenic Film Festival to a screen in your own home! Live stream the festival with whoever you are staying safe at home with and live chat with our staff and others attending the festival. The evening will include the same award-winning environmental films you’ve come to expect, that have been selected not only for their great visual stories but also to inspire and motivate us to continue the cause to keep the Rocky Mountains wild.

Community Science Projects

  • 9/13, 10/24 East Vail Pass – Volunteer with Colorado Corridors Project’s wildlife monitoring. Join us to monitor wildlife using remote triggered cameras on East Vail Pass in an area of two proposed underpasses and one proposed overpass. On most volunteer days, we will check and move cameras to new locations throughout the study area. In October, we will take the cameras down for the season. The ability to hike off trail and at elevation while carrying equipment is strongly recommended. 
  • Join Boulder County Open Space and Mountain Parks as a Bat Monitor. Bat monitors head out at dusk to ponds and bat roost sites, performing auditory and visual bat population counts May through September. Information gathered aids resource conservation decisions.
  • Join Sheep Mountain Alliance to take part in monitoring local ecology and wildlife. Sheep Mountain Alliance is working with local conservation partners to broaden our offerings of citizen science programs. In many ways, citizen science is an ideal activity for physical distancing, so we are hoping to start a pilot program this summer. If you are interested please contact Sheep Mountain Alliance at or fill out the Google Doc.
  • Join Go Big! Central Colorado Bighorn Sheep Survey. The Central Colorado Bighorn Sheep Survey engages the community in recording observations of Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep, domestic sheep, and domestic goats in Central Colorado. The data collected by volunteers participating in the project will inform conservation strategies for Rocky Mountain Bighorn Sheep in Central Colorado. 
  • Join Colorado Bat Watch as a community scientist! Rocky Mountain Wild is partnering with the United States Forest Service, Colorado Parks and Wildlife, Colorado Natural Heritage Program, San Luis Valley Ecosystem Council, and Conejos Clean Water, with funding from the US Forest Service Citizen Science Competitive Funding Program and Patagonia, to launch the Colorado Bat Watch Program. This program will use community scientists to collect data that will enable these agencies to monitor bat species over time and better understand the impacts of white-nose syndrome and other threats on local bat populations. Understanding this will help land managers and conservation organizations develop strategies and programs to protect bats and their habitat!
  • Join Colorado Corridors Project as a community scientist! Colorado Corridors Project remote-triggered cameras collect tens of thousands of photos each year in an attempt to make a case for building an overpass for wildlife along the I-70 mountain corridor. Because of this overwhelming data, they need help identifying the wildlife you see in these photos. With your help, they can process and analyze the data much faster than if they did it on their own. You might also enjoy looking at the diversity of wildlife on Vail Pass.
  • Join Audubon as a Climate Watch community science program. Explore how North American birds are responding to climate change. This innovative community-science program enlists volunteer birders across North America to count certain bluebirds and nuthatches in the same place (or places) twice each year. By sticking to a scientific protocol and sharing their results, these community scientists help track whether birds are moving in accordance with projections from Audubon’s climate models.
  • Join the CU Boulders researchers studying Barn Swallows by helping look for colonies or individual pairs to study. This study requires a one-time sound recording session of Barn Swallow alarm calls (approximately 15 minutes). If you have Barn Swallow nests on your property or have seen nests elsewhere, please contact Angela Medina Gardia at You can also enter your nest observations in the Swallow Tracker.
  • Join Grouse Grooves as a citizen scientist! Grouse Grooves uses trail cameras to monitor leks in the hopes of understanding when the birds use the lek, how that differs between leks or throughout the season, to help them determine when these sensitive areas need to be protected. Your science task: classify photos that have been marked as having grouse in them and determine how many male and how many female are present! Bonus: what are those males doing?
  • Join the Bumble Bee Watch. We need volunteers to submit photos or videos of bumble bee nest sightings. The bumble bee nest sighting can come from anywhere within North America. An ideal sighting would include an image of the bumble bee (to determine the species), a GPS location (to be used in future habitat analyses), a description of the location and materials of the nest (i.e. in my garden, underground or in a woodpile), and, if possible, a video of the nest, surroundings, and activity.
  • Join Journey North as a citizen scientist! Journey North provides an easy entry point to citizen science, with simple protocols, strong online support, and immediate results. Reported sightings are mapped in real-time as waves of migrations move across the continent. People report sightings from the field, view maps, take pictures, and leave comments.
  • Join Polar Bears International as a Field Ambassador. Field Ambassadors share their knowledge about polar bears with tourists aboard Tundra Buggies® as part of a program designed to nurture leadership in women. They tell stories. They answer questions. And, once they’re back home, they continue to spread the word about sea-ice loss and its effect on polar bears everywhere they can.
  • Participate in Neighborhood Nestwatch and monitor color-banded birds in your own backyard and report observations to the Smithsonian Migratory Bird Center. Participants must agree to participate for a minimum of three years, committing approximately one hour of time per week for observation and reporting. Participants must live within 50 miles of the Denver Museum of Nature & Science. Sites are based on location, property type (urban vs rural) and other factors. There is no experience necessary and training is provided during the initial site visit.
  • In the CrowdMag project, NOAA will explore whether digital magnetometers built in modern mobile smartphones can be used as scientific instruments. With CrowdMag mobile apps, phones all around the world send magnetometer data to them. At their server, they check the quality of the magnetic data and make data available to the public as aggregate maps and charts. The two long-term goals of this project are to create models of Earth’s time changing magnetic field by combining crowdsourced magnetic data with data collected by ships, aircrafts, and satellites and to map local magnetic noise sources (for e.g. power transformer and iron pipes) to improve accuracy of the magnetic navigation systems. Become a citizen scientist and join their research on the Earth’s geomagnetic field.
  • Wildwatch Kenya seeks to count, identify, and track the giraffes in conservation field sites, along with the other animals that share the habitat, to better understand the behavior, movements, and population numbers of the wildlife found there. Citizens scientists are being called to help researchers look through the tens of thousands of photos taken by trail cameras placed in strategic spots throughout the sites. The information gathered from these photos will help them and the local communities develop plans to help save the animals.

Jobs, Internships, and Fellowships

Colorado’s Equal Pay for Equal Work Act went into effect on January 1, 2021 and requires that pay rates or ranges in job postings that will be or could be done in Colorado (including remote work) be posted. Colorado’s minimum wage is currently $12.56. The City of Denver’s minimum wage is currently $15.87. Colorado’s minimum salary for exempt workers is $45,000.

Job List Sites to Check

Other Job Postings (Jobs that are new this week are highlighted in green)

  • We are hiring! Rocky Mountain Wild is seeking a Fundraising Director, Leadership Team to develop fundraising strategies for the organization, manage the grants program, coordinate all fundraising efforts by board and staff, and make fundraising requests to donors and funders. In addition, this position will be invited to serve on the newly-formed leadership team and participate in collaborative decision making to help steer the organization. The salary for this position is $50k. We are currently reviewing applications that were filled out before our priority deadline of July 15, but the position will remain open until filled.
  • Western Watersheds Project is seeking a Tenth Circuit Staff Attorney. The Staff Attorney’s cases will primarily be filed within states in the Tenth Circuit, representing WWP and allies in Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico, and Utah. The position will involve administrative appeals and litigation of federal and/or state agency decisions, oversight of agency planning processes, media outreach, and advising program staff on legal issues.  Some limited legislative advocacy may also be required. The staff attorney should be highly organized, a strategic thinker, self-motivated, be able to synthesize and understand ecological and legal concepts, and have strong written and oral communication skills. The salary for this position starts at $67,600 plus bonuses. Applications are due August 5.
  • Colorado Department of Natural Resources is seeking a CPW Project Manager I/Policy and Planning Project Manager. This position plans, directs, coordinates, monitors, evaluates and reports on activities of designated projects to ensure that goals and objectives are accomplished within prescribed time frames and funding parameters. This work involves determination of time frames, funding limitations, and procedures to meet project goals and objectives. The position manages available resources during the phases of a project, establishes project work and staffing plans, identifies and coordinates with project personnel, and develops project plan outlines to ensure that the project progresses on schedule and within budget. This position provides project reports, technical advice, and coordination of project activities. Projects may be long or short in duration, focusing on a variety of programs for the state with emphasis on fulfilling the business needs and requirements. The salary range for this position is $68,388-80,232. Applications are due August 5.
  • The Office of the Governor is seeking a Director of Boards and Commissions. The Office of Boards and Commissions oversees the appointment process for 300+ Boards and Commissions for the Governor’s Office. Boards and Commissions is an external facing department in the Governor’s Office, as they help the public navigate the appointment process.  The ideal candidate for this position is organized, a self starter, hard working, calm under pressure, has strong communications skills and has a positive outlook. The salary range for this position is $104-115k. Applications are due August 7.
  • The League of Conservation Voters is seeking Field Organizers. Field Organizers will recruit, train and empower LCV members to volunteer on behalf of LCV Action-Fund endorsed candidates. This is a temporary, salaried position through November 15, 2022 at $3,475 a month, plus a $300 month for cell/internet untaxed stipend. Paid health care is also included. There is also a $575 signing bonus to be paid at the end of each month employed. Applications are due August 7.
  • The Wilderness Society is seeking a Public Lands Curriculum Intern. The position’s main objective is to support the Public Lands Curriculum team in the development of a 5-year vision and strategy for the Public Lands curriculum resource that aligns with TWS’s Strategic Results during the fall of 2022. The Intern will also assist with outreach and education related to the curriculum. Compensation is $16.10/hr. Applications are due August 7.
  • The Wilderness Society is seeking a Web Content Intern. The Web Content Intern will be involved in the ideation and creation of web pages, web copy, and blog posts for our new Drupal-based intranet and our Native Lands Partnership site during the fall of 2022. We’re looking for a self-motivated person who is interested in website content, works well in a team setting and has a passion for building websites and leans into conservation and the preservation of wild spaces. The Web Content intern will help create content; post content; manage content-related projects and work directly with TWS staff of all levels. The Web Content intern should be comfortable working with Adobe Creative Cloud and Microsoft Office. One of the major projects for the fall will be creating an editorial calendar for the next 12 months and helping to develop the Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Digital Center. Compensation is $16.10/hr. Applications are due August 7.
  • The Wilderness Society is seeking a Digital Advocacy Intern. The Digital Advocacy teams at The Wilderness Society (TWS) are seeking highly motivated undergraduate or postgraduate students for a position that offers valuable hands-on experience both developing and executing strategy, working with our Digital team during the fall of 2022. This internship offers opportunities to research, create and strategize a variety of outreach materials – including blogs, graphics and digital content creation across the board. Focus issues include the fight against climate change, protection of public lands, equitable access to nature and the outdoors, and environmental justice. Internship projects will support communications and digital efforts to elevate the stories of diverse communities across the United States that are seeking to protect nature via community-led solutions and taking on systemic racism that has excluded Black, Indigenous and people of color from the outdoors as well as decision-making about public lands. Compensation is $16.10/hr. Applications are due August 7.
  • Colorado Department of Natural Resources is seeking a CPW Planning Specialist IV/Public Involvement. This position ensures that the most complete qualitative social information (in the form of public input) is available to inform decision-making, policy and planning processes of the Division of Parks and Wildlife and Colorado Parks and Wildlife Commission. The position provides support to CPW branches and regions to support agency staff in planning, developing, coordinating and implementing public engagement strategies and collaborates with Policy and Planning staff. Specific work includes planning and facilitating meetings, workshops, and focus groups involving stakeholders and the public, using virtual collaborative technologies and in-person, which requires demonstrated expertise in public engagement design and management. This position also leads collecting and analyzing public comments through surveys and comment forms, summarizing the results in reports and presentations that can be easily understood by diverse audiences. Successful candidates must have a demonstrated ability to work with diverse sets of stakeholders with divergent viewpoints, perceptions and experiences. The salary range for this position is $68,388-80,232. Applications are due August 7.
  • Great Outdoors Colorado (GOCO) is seeking a Grants Officer. The grants officer is responsible for administering GOCO grants after they are awarded for park and trail development, planning, capacity, stewardship, and the statewide Generation Wild Initiative. The grants officer works with grantees and GOCO programs staff to ensure the effective and timely completion of awarded projects. The grants officer is responsible for cultivating positive relationships among GOCO staff members and grantees in service of GOCO’s grants administration process. The grants officer reports to the deputy director. Interested candidates should submit a resume and letter of interest to, including “Grants Officer” in the subject line. No phone calls please. All resumes must be received no later than 4:00 p.m. on Monday, August 8 to be considered.
  • Aspen Valley Land Trust is seeking a Director of Science, Restoration, and Land Management/Land Steward. They are seeking a motivated team member with experience in natural resource science, ecological restoration, project management, and partner relationship management to help manage our growing portfolio of conserved lands. This position will lead the active and hands-on management of land owned or co-managed by the Trust, and provide technical direction and assistance to conservation easement owners and other partners in land management as part of a dedicated and talented team of eight staff, guided by a nine-member volunteer board of directors. The starting salary is $60-75k. Candidates are encouraged to submit materials prior to August 15. The position is open until filled.
  • High Line Canal Conservancy is seeking a Chief Financial Officer. The Chief Financial Officer is a key member of the Conservancy’s Senior Leadership Team and is responsible for the oversight and management of all financial operations and strategies. Working in partnership with the Executive Director, Chief Operating Officer and in close collaboration with the senior staff, the Chief Financial Officer (CFO) will drive key financial functions, providing strategic guidance, to further Conservancy growth, organizational sustainability, accountability, and impact. The CFO will report to the Chief Operating Officer on strategic and tactical matters related to budget planning, management, cost benefit analysis, and forecasting. The salary for this position is $80-115k. Applications are due August 19.
  • Conservation Colorado is seeking a Government Affairs Director. The Government Affairs Director is Conservation Colorado’s lead for developing and winning our policy objectives, both legislative and regulatory. This position reports to the Vice President of Programs and oversees a team of seven to run strategic and effective policy campaigns including leading and building coalitions, lobbying, leadership development and leveraging our organizing and communications capacities. The salary range for this position is $80-95k. Applications are due September 6.
  • The Conservation Alliance is seeking an Executive Director. The Conservation Alliance seeks an accomplished leader who demonstrates a keen understanding of and passion for the organization’s mission to protect and preserve wild spaces with a business-led approach, because the future of business depends on a healthy planet. The ideal candidate has experience working to address complex systemic and societal issues and understands the importance of collaboration in all facets or stages of problem solving.  This person must be ready to join with the Board and staff to lead TCA in pursuing new strategic goals in conservation and advocacy within a framework of racial equity and social justice. The target salary for this position is $160-175k. This position will be open until filled.
  • Western Environmental Law Center is seeking a Deputy Director.  This is a new position within the organization reflecting WELC’s ascendancy and keen desire to learn, grow, and evolve as a way to further our vision and mission. We strongly encourage people of color, persons with disabilities, women, LGBTQ+, and other candidates with diverse lived experience to apply for this exempt, full-time position. The Deputy Director will work closely with WELC’s Executive Director, board, and staff to provide “360 degree” strategic and operational capacity. The salary range for this position is $100-150k. This position will be open until filled.
  • Western Resource Advocates is seeking a Communications Manager or a Senior Communications Manager. The Communications Manager/Senior Communications Manager will support communications efforts and strategy across the organization and its programs. The Communications Manager/Senior Communications Manager will report to the Director of Marketing and Communications and will be an integral part of the Marketing and Communications Team that works to uphold the organizational brand while increasing WRA’s ability influence decision makers, donors, partners, reporters, and others to accomplish the organization’s mission and objectives. The Communications Manager/Senior Communications Manager will primarily responsible for guiding and executing a broad range of public relations activities targeted to key audiences across WRA’s programs and states that advance specific organizational and programmatic priorities. The salary range for a Communications Manager is $50-65k; the salary range for a Senior Communications Manager is $70-95k. This position is open until filled.
  • Trust for Public Land is seeking a Community Outreach and Resident Expert (CORE) Fellow. The CORE Fellow will serve a 2-year term and will act as TPL’s on the ground liaison with the community to advance their vision for the CCC. The Clifton CORE Fellow will be a member of TPL’s Parks for People team and will be a critical part of the planning process for the CCC and development of priority projects that will follow such as park and schoolyard renovations, trail connections, and conservation finance strategies. The CORE Fellow will be anchored to Mesa County Public Health and a key component of the fellowship will be to work with Mesa County Public Health to facilitate the Clifton Transformation Group (CTG) by helping to transition this group into a community leadership model. As a community leader, the CORE Fellow will work to ensure that community voices are centered in the CTG work and that partners invited to the table are accountable to the community. The Fellow will also be responsible for building trusting relationships with partners who share the community’s vision for Clifton. The annual salary for this position is $50k plus benefits. This position is open until filled.
  • Conservation Colorado & Protégete are seeking a Content and Communications Manager. Conservation Colorado’s Protégete team is growing and shifting its focus to be on developing leaders in the Latinx community. This new position reports directly to the Protégete Director and is a real opportunity to expand our reach to a state level. You’ll create culturally competent and relevant digital, social media, storytelling, and other innovative communications strategies to engage hard-to-reach audiences. The salary for this position is $60-72k. This job is open until filled.
  • America the Beautiful for All Coalition is seeking a Communications Contractor. The communications contractor will lead America the Beautiful for All Coalition’s communications launch strategy & Implementation. The America the Beautiful For All Coalition, a table of tables that reflects the diversity of America and centers the voices of people of color working to conserve 30% of our public lands, waters, and ocean by 2030. The communications contractor will help this newly formed coalition create a launch strategy and implement the plan – this includes the creation of a coalition website, creating and posting social media content, drafting press releases and engaging with press, providing communications toolkits for coalition members, and running analytics reports. If this sounds like something you would enjoy working on successfully, please email your resume and brief cover email to with the subject line: Communications Contractor Position.
  • The Colorado Trail Foundation is seeking an Executive Director. The Executive Director will serve as the chief executive officer of the CTF. They will be responsible for all facets of CTF operations, including building and maintaining the Trail, volunteer and donor outreach, support for CT users, and maintaining good relationships with major stakeholders, primarily the U.S. Forest Service. Additional duties include overseeing the publication of CT guidebooks and maps, social media, operations of an online store selling Colorado Trail merchandise, and a Trekking Program that offers guided trips on the CT. The salary range for this position is $95-105k. This position is open until filled.
  • Trout Unlimited is seeking an Upper Rio Grande Engagement Manager. The Upper Rio Grande Engagement Manager (Engagement Manager) partners with TU volunteers, supporters, and communities to advance TU’s strategic objectives in southern Colorado and northern New Mexico with a focus on the Upper Rio Grande basin and other priority waters identified in TU’s strategic plan. Much of the engagement work will focus on policy advocacy and will be conducted in the context of multi-organization campaigns designed to influence decisionmakers, including managing TU’s campaign around Colorado Gold Medal waters. Other types of engagement activities include organizing volunteers to participate in field restoration projects, community and decision-maker outreach, assisting TU members with events such as veterans’ outings and youth education, and assisting with the development and delivery of compelling stories to advance TU’s mission. This position will utilize traditional organizing tactics such as in-person meetings and events, as well as making use of digital media platforms to achieve campaign objectives. The Engagement Manager will report to the Southwest Director of TU’s Angler Conservation Program, who will prioritize responsibilities and tasks and oversee the work in close coordination with TU’s Western Water and Habitat Program and Southwest Communications Director. Specific duties and responsibilities are set forth below. Preferred location for the position will be in Colorado and New Mexico’s, Upper Rio Grande basin from a remote office. However, other locations in Colorado and New Mexico, within close proximity to a major airport, will be considered. The salary range for this position is $50-65k. This position is open until filled.
  • People and Pollinators Action Network is seeking a part-time Community Engagement Coordinator. The coordinator must be aligned with PPAN’s mission and will focus on amplifying PPAN’s mission across the state by spearheading and organizing programs/events (both online and in-person) – including PPAN’s annual fundraising event – engaging with volunteers and local PPAN Chapters, collaborating with nonprofit and business partners, and developing educational and outreach materials. The individual will maximize the use of PPAN’s member database, website, and social media to increase statewide engagement to support outreach and fundraising efforts. In addition, the coordinator will identify opportunities for increasing PPAN’s audience and representation from BIPOC communities that are most likely to be impacted by pesticide exposure. Compensation is $1,875/mo for 20 hours per week. This position is open until filled.
  • Cottonwood Institute is seeking part-time Field Instructors. CI partners with local schools and youth organizations to connect students to the outdoors through low impact camping and service-learning projects. As a field instructor, you will be working with our CAP instructors to take their classes on field days and overnights as part of their courses’ culminating experience. The wage for these positions is $16-20/hour. These positions are open until filled.

Volunteer Positions

  • 8/6 Colorado Springs – Blodgett Peak Open Space Bioblitz. During the weekend experts will catalog plants and animals in the area. Once part of Blodgett Ranch, Blodgett Open Space hosts a diversity of vegetative communities and animal species, including foothills shrubland, ponderosa pine, Douglas-fir, scrub oak, black bear, mule deer, bighorn sheep, and the once endangered peregrine falcon.
  • 8/6 Copper Mountain Resort – Volunteer at the SCSP Outreach Table. Summit County Safe Passages has an outreach booth at the Colorado summer classic Copper Triangle bike race on Saturday, August 6. Help us spread the word about what we are doing to protect Colorado wildlife by working a shift at our outreach table. The loop race begins at 9am at Copper Mountain Resort and finishes at 4pm. Help us a little with a few hours of service or help us a lot by staying for the entire day!
  • 8/7 Near Bailey – Green Mountain Musk Thistle Removal Work Day. We will be revisiting our 2011 restoration project site in the Green Mountain roadless area, just east of Lost Creek Wilderness, to remove invasive musk thistles. The work will take most of the day and participants will traverse several miles in the Green Mountain backcountry. Bring work clothes, heavy work gloves (thistles are sharp), and footwear suitable for walking on an abandoned roadway.
  • 8/20 Vail – Join the SCSP Hype Team at the Finish Line of the Triple Bypass Ride. Summit County Safe Passages is thrilled to help cyclists from around the world explore this special slice of Colorado during this year’s world-renown Triple Bypass race event. Help us support the race across its 110-mile route running from Evergreen to Vail as it helps to support us! The Triple Bypass is a charity event and SCSP will receive a donation based on the number of volunteer hours served.
  • 8/25 Thornton – The COSSA team has a Topgolf Networking Event coming up on Thursday, August 25 and needs some assistance prepping badges. We are looking for two volunteers that can meet the COSSA team in our suite on Tuesday, August 23 the fourth floor to help put around 200 badges in badge holders for a few hours. Volunteers would be able to attend the event at no cost in exchange for their time. Anyone interested should contact to schedule a time to help.
  • 9/13, 10/24 East Vail Pass – Volunteer with Colorado Corridors Project’s wildlife monitoring. Join us to monitor wildlife using remote triggered cameras on East Vail Pass in an area of two proposed underpasses and one proposed overpass. On most volunteer days, we will check and move cameras to new locations throughout the study area. In October, we will take the cameras down for the season. The ability to hike off trail and at elevation while carrying equipment is strongly recommended. 
  • 9/15-18 Bears Ears National Monument – Broadwork: Trail Maintenance in Bears Ears National Monument. Great Old Broads for Wilderness are partnering with the U.S. Forest Service Wilderness Program on a Broadwork trail maintenance project on a four-mile stretch of the Woodenshoe Trail in the monument’s spectacular Dark Canyon Wilderness. This is a unique backpacking trip for hardier Broads and Bros who regularly hike and have experience backpacking. Work will primarily involve “brushing out” the upper portion of the trail—removing debris and clearing out overgrown branches, bushes, and vegetation. Participants should expect the hiking difficulty to be at a moderate to intermediate level, with some uneven terrain, and downhill and uphill trekking. Breakfast and lunch on your own, dinners will be prepared and provided by staff.
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with Friends of the Front Range Wildlife Refuges. Volunteers staff their gift shop, Nature’s Nest Books and Gifts located in the Rocky Mountain Arsenal National Wildlife Refuge Visitor Center. The gift shop uses its profits to benefit the refuges. Volunteering at Nature’s Nest gives you an opportunity to share your love and knowledge of nature while supporting a cause that matters.
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with Food & Water Action to ask elected officials to support a fracking ban. After you sign up, you’ll receive an email with everything you need to get started — including talking points on the campaign, resources to contact your elected officials, and more. Food & Water Action
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with Rocky Mountain Wild. Whether your experience is in marketing, graphic design, writing, research, fundraising, data entry, biology/ecology, law/case help, special events, or something else, we could use your help! Rocky Mountain Wild
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with Defenders of Wildlife as a Biodiversity Ambassador. Speak out against habitat destruction, the threat of extinction, and power corporations that are exploiting our planet. Defenders of Wildlife
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with Wildlife Protection Solutions. With more eyes on more of our cameras, we’ll have a better chance of protecting the many thousands of wild animals by catching any potential poaching activity. Get the wpsWatch app. Wildlife Protection Solutions
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with The Humane Society of the United States Animal Rescue Team. Animal rescue volunteers work with the Animal Rescue Team to help save animals who are the victims of illegal animal cruelty and natural disasters. Whether an out of control hoarder or dogfighting operation, or hurricane or puppy mill, animal rescue volunteers travel from all corners of the country to assist in the on-going care of dogs, cats and other animals who have been rescued from harm. The Humane Society
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with Boulder County Parks and Open Space as a Seamstress or Tailor. Boulder County Parks and Open Space is looking for experienced seamstresses and tailors to help create period clothing for our cultural history programs. Volunteer demonstrators wear these period-appropriate clothes during events at Walker Ranch Homestead where they demonstrate the chores and activities of a working ranch in the late 1800s. Boulder County Parks and Open Space
  • Ongoing – Volunteer with Jefferson County and become a Certified Native Plant Master Volunteer! Take your knowledge to the next level and become a certified Native Plant Master volunteer. As a NPM volunteer, your role is to educate others at your current job or volunteer position. Jefferson County

Direct Environmental Actions

  • Take action with WildEarth Guardians. Support species threatened by climate change. Comments are due August 8.
  • Take action with the League of Conservation Voters. Protect the Boundary Waters. Comments are due August 12.
  • Take action with National Wildlife Federation. Protect moose that live n the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness. Comments are due August 12.
  • Take action with Wilderness Watch. Protect the Boundary Waters from toxic mining. Comments are due August 12.
  • The Forest Service and Bureau of Land Management are calling for public comments in response to President Biden’s Earth Day Executive order on mature and old-growth forests. It’s time to tell them all the reasons why our climate forests are worth more standing. Check out the resources and submit your comments before the August 15 deadline.
  • Take action with Environment America. Tell the Bureau of Land Management no drilling in the Arctic Tundra. Comments are due August 29.
  • The Bureau of Land Management – Colorado has begun a 45-day public comment period to update its statewide management plans to better promote the conservation of migratory habitat for elk, mule deer, pronghorn, and moose on the 3.4 million acres the agency manages in the state. Read more and submit your comments. Comments are due September 2.
  • Take action with Audubon. Tell your U.S. Senators to pass legislation to fight climate change this week.
  • Take action with the Center for Biological Diversity. Tell the Biden administration to reject ConocoPhillips’ Willow project.
  • Take action with the Center for Biological Diversity. Help protect Minnesota’s Boundary Waters.
  • Take action with Clean Water Action. Tell Congress to support the Environmental Justice for All Act
  • Take action with Earthjustice. Urge the USFS and Bureau of Land Management to protect climate forests from logging by advocating for permanent protections.
  • Take action with Earthjustice. Protect the Western Arctic.
  • Take action with Earthjustice. Tell the EPA to restore the Mercury and Air Toxics Standards.
  • Take action with Environment America. Tell NOAA: Hudson Canyon should be our next national marine sanctuary
  • Take action with Environmental Action. Protect the Arctic, stop the Willow project.
  • Take action with Evergreen Action. Sign an official public comment now to urge the EPA to grant California’s full waiver authority for vehicle emissions.
  • Take action with Friends of the Earth. Add your name to urge the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Services to keep grizzly bears safe and prevent them from becoming extinct!
  • Take action with Friends of the Earth. Please add your name right away to STOP plastic pollution and save our oceans and our ecosystem from collapse.
  • Take action with National Parks Conservation Association. Send a message now telling Congress you want them to help parks — and the economy — by passing the Inflation Reduction Act as soon as possible!
  • Take action with National Parks Conservation Association. Send a letter now telling Congress you want them to continue the successes of the Great American Outdoors Act!
  • Take action with National Wildlife Federation. Tell your members of Congress to fully support and help pass the North American Grasslands Conservation Act.
  • Take action with Natural Resource Defense Council. Tell your members of Congress and President Biden that you’re counting on them to pass critical climate legislation without delay.
  • Take action with Natural Resources Defense Council. Submit an urgent public comment calling on Biden’s DOT to finalize the rule for states to measure and come up with plans to reduce transportation pollution.
  • Take action with The Nature Conservancy. Call on your leaders in Congress to support bold climate action now. 
  • Take action with The Pew Charitable Trusts. Thank your representative for protecting our natural heritage and helping to sustain local economies!
  • Take action with Save Our Wild Salmon. Write to the Biden administration via the Secretary of Energy, Jennifer Granholm: ask her for bold action this year by advancing a comprehensive plan to restore the Snake River and its imperiled fish.
  • Take action with Save the Confluence. Sign a petition to save Big Canyon from a destructive water project.
  • Take action with the Union of Concerned Scientists. Tell the USDA you support the proposed regulation to give farmers more power by requiring greater transparency in poultry contracts.
  • Take action with the Union of Concerned Scientists. Write your member of Congress today and urge them to vote YES on a robust, just, and equitable legislative package on climate now.
  • Take action with WildEarth Guardians. Protect mature and old-growth forests.
  • Take action with The Wilderness Society. Ask the Senate to pass the Inflation Reduction Act
  • Take action with Rocky Mountain Wild and Trout Unlimited. In late June, the Bureau of Land Management held its first onshore oil and gas lease sale since early 2021. Prior to the lease sales, the Department of the Interior implemented several commonsense reforms which were critical in protecting our public lands, waters, and wildlife from the irresponsible leasing that had previously gone on for far too long. Now is the time to make these improvements permanent! Read more and take action to reform oil and gas leasing.
  • Please join us in calling on President Biden, Secretary Vilsack, and Secretary Haaland to incorporate permanent protections for mature and old-growth temperate rainforests as part of our nation’s strategy to address climate change.
  • Please join us in calling on your Senators to stay strong and reform the oil and gas program.
  • Please join us and sign the petition stating that you support wildlife crossing structures in Colorado. 
  • Please join us and help protect bighorn sheep.

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