1. Research the types of native flora and fauna you might expect to find on your school grounds.
2. Certify your school as a Schoolyard Habitat.
3. Add an organic garden (or improve an existing one) on your school grounds.
4. Replace invasive plants with natives.
5. Consider reducing the percentage of hard surfaces on your school grounds.
6. Participate in a citizen science project.
7. Encourage students to connect with nature by exploring and observing the great outdoors.
8. If you have wetlands or a body of water on or adjacent to your school grounds, learn how to protect it.
9. Make your school grounds a safe and inviting place where flora, fauna and students can all flourish.
10. Educate the school community about the importance of biodiversity.
A new report highlights how Swampbuster provisions have protected wetlands for three decades, and how Congress could make these provisions even stronger.Read More
We're engaging communities and empowering individuals to create habitat in the places where they live, work, learn, play, and worship.Read More
Read a wildlife photographer's story of the declining Hawaiian i`iwi and the lobelia flower, which depend on one another to survive.Read More
Tell your members of Congress to save America's vulnerable wildlife by supporting the Recovering America's Wildlife Act.Read More
You don't have to travel far to join us for an event. Attend an upcoming event with one of our regional centers.