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Join Danielle Ross-Winslow as she interviews Angelina Yost about an inspiring story of collaboration between a Refuge and local tribes.
Listen to Richard Arnold and Jeremy Spoon discuss their work facilitating collaborations with tribes and federal land management agencies to conserve nature and culture -- two things we can never really separate.
Together, NCCWSC and the CSCs provide resource managers and other stakeholders with information and decision-making tools to respond to the effects of climate change on fish, wildlife, ecosystems, and the communities they support. Through close collaboration with managers and scientists inside and outside of government, NCCWSC and the CSCs deliver science to address stakeholder-defined priority climate needs. Learn more about our science approach or read snapshots of our work.
This paper examines the complexity of socio-technical energy systems, and describes the results of seeking public input about stakeholder views and concerns related to energy development in the Navajo Nation by using multidisciplinary analysis.
This article discusses the need for better awareness of cultural features and worldviews by agencies working with Yup'ik people in Alaska.
An overview of how to use CBSM process to increase the adoption of sustainable behaviors with the community.
Steve Hillebrand

The cholla cactus buds rested delicately on top of a fresh, green salad placed in front of each of us. We knew this cactus well. Cholla are a shrubby cactus with cylindrical stems that spread across the refuge providing habitat for cactus wrens and adding color to the burnt desert sand. To the Tohono O’Odham tribe, they were Ciolum, a traditional communally-harvested food rich in culture and ancestral practice.

The purpose of this presentation is to better understand and improve public participation on the part of Alaska Natives in conservation planning.
This publication goes into detail the practices and studies being done on the buffer zone between the wilderness and non-wilderness lands on the Flathead Indian Reservation in Montana. A combination of qualitative, culturally sensitive research and a web-based mapping exercise have been used to develop understanding of the tradeoffs Reservation residents describe in relation to potential buffer zone actions.