Conserve Wildlife Blog

Posts Tagged ‘wildlife conservation’

Earth Day 2020: 50 Years of Perseverance

Wednesday, April 22nd, 2020

Celebrating the 50th Anniversary of Earth Day in the spirit of resilience and recovery. Today we thank the countless biologists, volunteers, educators, and supporters who have played a critical role in the survival of so many of our rare wildlife species. Together, we will continue to stay strong and save wildlife.

Conserve Wildlife Foundation executive director David Wheeler brings you on an uplifting journey through the environmental progress we have made since the very first Earth Day in 1970, with a special focus on wildlife – and its importance to us in this challenging time of pandemic and social restrictions.

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Stay Strong for Wildlife – All Donations Doubled

Tuesday, April 21st, 2020

Wildlife needs our help more than ever. Right now, your gift will make twice the difference.

Photo by Northside Jim
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Show Some Love for Wildlife this Valentine’s Day

Friday, February 14th, 2020
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My Summer Adventure with Osprey

Sunday, October 6th, 2019

by Marissa Murdock, 2019 NJ Osprey Project Intern; Rider University ’21

Marissa holds osprey 83/K who was banded after pre-maturely fledging and landing on the ground.

This past summer I was lucky enough to work with Conserve Wildlife Foundation as a volunteer student intern. I worked alongside Ben Wurst, CWF’s Habitat Program Manager, helping with the New Jersey Osprey Project. My internship consisted of assisting with osprey surveys, banding young, and recording data so that we can estimate the health of the population in New Jersey. 

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Happy National Bald Eagle Day!

Thursday, June 20th, 2019

Story by: Alison Levine

Photo From Mercer County Parks

Eagle enthusiasts in New Jersey have plenty to celebrate today on National Bald Eagle Day. Thanks to our dedicated Bald Eagle Project volunteers we know that so far this year 96 bald eagles have fledged from their New Jersey nests! Eagles have come a long way in the Garden State since the early 1980s when there was only one active nest in the whole state.

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