Kenai Peninsula tackling invasive plant problem

...of Natural Resources. The treatment projects have been supported by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the U.S. Forest Service, the Kenai Peninsula Borough and other smaller sources, she said.
Coastal subsistence study: The faces behind the findings

...document and understand the effects of environmental change across Southeast Alaska. This study is facilitated by the U.S. Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station, Juneau Forestry Sciences Laboratory and Sitka Conservation Society in collaboration...
Southeast Alaska's invisible (and invasive) war

There are wars most people don't notice right here in Juneau. There's a war between fireweed and reed canary grass out at Brotherhood Bridge. There's one between thimbleberry patches and Bohemian knotweed out at Auke Recreation Area.
Kupreanof fossils paint picture of a warm and ancient Earth

...many while being filmed for PBS' "Making North America," a three-part series set to air in early November.U.S. Forest Service geologist Jim Baichtal, geoarchaelogist Ian Putnam, Kirk Johnson, paleobotanist and Director of the Smithsonian...
My Turn: DIPAC, ADFG produce a 'silver' lining

...shining coho salmon.Among those I recognized were a mine executive, an investment banker, school principal, U.S. Forest Service official and a guy from Hawaii who sells tour trips at a dockside kiosk who is always fishing on his rare hours...
Photo: Wilderness navigation in a nutshell

Instructor Dave Zungia, with the U.S. Forest Service, teaches Floyd Dryden Middle School sixth-graders Brittany...S. Coast Guard, Taku River Sportman's Association and the U.S. Forest Service.
Photo: Hunter education

...Hunter Education Indoor Training Center as part of their Outdoor Skills class on Wednesday. Volunteers assisting the Alaska Department of Fish & Game, U.S. Coast Guard, Taku River Sportman's Associaton and the U.S. Forest Service.
A $750K ride to the glacier

...Glacier is Juneau's most popular tourist attraction; it sees some 450,000 visitors annually, according to the U.S. Forest Service. In the summertime, most of the tourists off the cruise ships take a tour bus to get there. It takes approximately...
Alaska Editorial: Forest management

...originally appeared in the Ketchikan Daily News: Rep. Don Young, R-Alaska, made an interesting point about the U.S. Forest Service last week during a congressional hearing on federal timber policy.It came while Young was highlighting the differences...
My Turn: The Alexander Archipelago Wolf

Is "The Alexander Archipelago Wolf" a rare threatened species? No! It doesn't exist!"Cry Wolf" is simply a part of the ongoing preservationist's campaign to eliminate natural resource development in a multi-governed area that has a problem with its ownership/management and identity.Imagine living in a region that has four names, one unknown to 84 percent of the local residents.A region where a remote government owns almost all land, air and water.A region where another government owns almost all animals and the land's subsurface.Welcome to:


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