The North Pacific Landscape Conservation Cooperative, California Landscape Cooperative, Geos Institute, Society for Conservation Biology (Humboldt State Chapter), and the Environmental Protection Information Center hosted a workshop and field trip entitled: "Managing Coast Redwoods for Resilience in a Changing Climate," which took place on September 6 and 7, 2013 at Humboldt State University and Redwood National Park.
The Friday workshop was held at Humboldt State University, and Saturday's all-day field trip toured forest restoration sites in Redwood National Park, arranged by the National Park Service.
Workshop participants came from a variety of different backgrounds and areas of expertise. Most were associated with state and federal land management agencies, city government, university research institutions, private forestry, Native American tribes, and non-governmental organizations. This workshop is intended to be one of many to develop sound adaptation strategies for the coast redwood ecoregion, with a strong basis in stakeholder engagement.
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The central Oregon counties of Jefferson, Deschutes, and Crook provide their residents with dramatic contrasts, stunning vistas, and high quality of life. From the Deschutes and Ochoco National Forests to the Crooked River National Grasslands, Mount Bachelor to Lake Billy Chinook, and the urban center of Bend to the agricultural lands surrounding Madras, Prineville, and Redmond, central Oregon offers a diversity of settings, experiences, and opportunities for those calling this region home as well as those looking for a place to visit with cultural, recreational, and scenic attractions.
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The Saint Johns River drainage basin has experienced significant change over the past century as the basin was altered to make way for agricultural, residential, industrial, and commercial centers. In addition to population growth (seven million people are predicted to live in the basin by 2020; a doubling of 2008 numbers), the basin is expected to experience substantial impacts over coming decades brought on by climate change.
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Missoula County is host to a diversity of people, local industries, intact ecosystems, and dramatic scenery. Its rivers and forests provide abundant opportunity for outdoor activities, while the university and downtown Missoula provide culture and entertainment. When people are asked why they live in Missoula County, they often refer to the high quality of life.
Continue reading about climate change adaptation planning in Missoula County