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The Legacy of Private Lands: Acknowledging the Landowners (in Proc. Conference Biology & Management of Species and Habitats at Risk) Bryan, A.D.
1999
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Abstract: Conservation of wildlife species and plant communities at risk in the lower elevations of the south Okanagan- Similkameen depends largely on the support of private landowners. For example, private land and Indian Reserves support 84% of the remaining Antelopebrush - Needle-and-thread community and 88% of the Black cottonwood - Water birch community. Stewardship provides the opportunity to raise awareness, identify areas of mutual benefit, build partnerships, and facilitate habitat enhancement and long-term securement. Many landowners in the south Okanagan-Similkameen have a strong respect for, and knowledge of, their land and the wildlife it sustains. Often, all that is needed is encouragement and support in the form of integrated information and technical assistance. Since 1994, the South Okanagan-Similkameen (SOS) Stewardship Program has played a pivotal role in the South Okanagan Conservation Strategy...
 
Bryan, A.D., Austen, S.M.. 1999. The Legacy of Private Lands: Acknowledging the Landowners (in Proc. Conference Biology & Management of Species and Habitats at Risk). Ministry of Environment, Lands and Parks; University College of the Cariboo. Proceedings - Conference Biology & Management
 
Topic: Species and Ecosystems at Risk
Keywords: conservation of wildlife, species, plant communities, risk, lower-elevation, private landowner, okanagan-similkameen
ISSN:  Scientific Name: 
ISBN:  English Name: 
Other Identifier: University College of the Cariboo
 
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