A recent report from the United Nations says the global situation is dire - that the planet will lose as many as one million species, unless we make what the study calls "transformative" change soon. We focus on Granite State bio-diversity, what it looks like now, and what the path forward might be.
- Doug Bechtel - President, New Hampshire Audubon.
- Kurk Dorsey - environmental historian at U.N.H .
- Mike Marchand - Nongame & Endangered Wildlife Program Supervisor, N.H. Fish & Game Department.
- David Patrick - Director of Conservation Programs, The Nature Conservancy in N.H.
- Jennifer Seavey - Kingsbury Executive Director, Shoals Marine Laboratory.
The IPBES Global Assessment Report on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services was compiled by 145 expert authors from 50 countries over the past three years, with inputs from another 310 contributing authors.
The N.H. Wildlife Action Plan is the blueprint for wildlife conservation in N.H. It evaluates species risks, threats, and develops conservation actions.
This Nature Conservancy article highlights how many conservation organizations think about preserving biodiversity in a changing climate.