Conservation International
As Conservation International sees it, protecting the natural world isn't just about wild creatures - it's about us. We depend on healthy ecosystems for food, fresh water, clean air, a stable climate, and so much more. That's why Conservation International is using, science, policy and partnerships around the globe to protect nature's ability to sustain us all. To learn more and find out how you can be part of Conservation International's mission, visit


Humane Society Wildlife Land Trust: The Humane Society Wildlife Land Trust works with landowners across the US to preserve natural habitats and permanent sanctuaries where wildlife can continue to thrive for generations. Partnerships range from work with Friends of Centennial Valley to provide a corridor for grizzlies and other wildlife traveling from Yellowstone, to the Northern Jaguar project and working dogs for conservation. The HSWLT has thoughtful tips for living with wildlife! Some Wildlife Land Trust Projects.


Banff, Alberta Wildlife Crossing


Northern Rangelands Trust: Northern Rangelands Trust supports community conservancies across Kenya to help communities realize the substantial and sustainable income benefits that come with wildlife conservation. Through their efforts, communities have a sense of pride in their wildlife, as the ripple effects of conservation extend to peace, education, health and family income.


Project Coyote:
Based in Larkspur California, Project Coyote, is a North American coalition of wildlife scientists, educators, predator- friendly ranchers and community leaders, promoting compassionate conservation and coexistence between people and wildlife. Project Coyote works to change negative attitudes toward coyotes, wolves and other native carnivores by replacing ignorance and fear with understanding, respect and appreciation.

They offer resources, films, educational materials on living with coyotes.


Bear-proof garbage can

Taking down unneeded fencing

Wildlife Overpass