The BMAP helps to educate the public and participating landholders about the best strategies for managing beaver damage.
The CURE Program aims to increase habitat and improve small game and songbird populations on private and public land.
More than 2 million acres of public and private lands in North Carolina are managed for public hunting, trapping and fishing.
GGT is a technical assistance tool designed to help communities conserve high quality habitats alongside new homes, workplaces, and shopping centers.
The agency's Habitat Conservation Division works to protect, manage and conserve aquatic, wetland and upland habitats for the benefit of fish and wildlife populations.
NCPARC is North Carolina’s chapter of the world-wide Partners in Amphibian and Reptile Conservation. NCPARC unifies members from all walks of life under one banner; that of the conservation of amphibians and reptiles and their habitats. NCPARC members hail from academia, state and federal agencies, research facilities, nature education centers, land trusts, municipalities, zoos, veterinary fields, forest products industries, energy cooperatives, conservation organizations, herpetological societies, pet trade industries, museums and even your own neighborhood. Anyone with an interest in herpetofauna, conservation, nature or in all these combined is invited to join our ranks and help us make a difference for the persistence of healthy amphibian and reptile populations in our state.
North Carolina's plan for wildlife conservation under the State Wildlife Grants program.
This program is designed to encourage and facilitate restoration and enhancement of RCW nesting and foraging habitat on non-federal lands and help private landowners by removing some of the regulatory restrictions imposed by the Federal Endangered Species Act.
The Game & Furbearer (G&F) Program is housed within the agency’s Wildlife Management Division. Program responsibilities principally include surveys, research and regulations for game and furbearer species.
Many nongame species, including mammals, reptiles, birds, amphibians, snails, mussels, and fish, are common and can be seen or heard in your own backyard. Other nongame animals, such as bald eagles and peregrine falcons, were, at one time, considered endangered, but now soar high in the sky, thanks in part to the work conducted by Wildlife Diversity Program biologists.
Here you will find information about an exciting and new smart-growth collaboration between the Wildlife Commission, N.C. Wildlife Federation and the N.C. chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architects.
This document serves as an explanation of the landowner requirements for the Wildlife Conservation Lands reduced assessment program, as introduced in House Bill 1889, established by the passage of Session Law 2008-171 (Appendix I), and codified as G.S. 105-277.15.
WISe is an inmate rehabilitation program located at the Dan River Prison Work Farm in Yanceyville, North Carolina. The Wildlife Commission partnered with the N.C. Department of Public Safety, Division of Adult Correction to provide a course in horticulture where inmates pot and care for the plants. Bare root stock is purchased by the Wildlife Commission from various sources, including the Division of Forest Resources. All of the species are genetically native to North Carolina.
Carolina Herp Atlas (Backyard Science)
N.C. Natural Heritage Program (NHP) Conservation Planning Tool
N.C. Partners in Amphibian and Reptile Conservation (NCPARC)
USFWS South Atlantic Landscape Conservation Cooperative (LCC)
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