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4th Tuesday Conservation Lecture

“4th Tues.”

Conservation Lecture

Tuesday, April 23rd – 7:00 pm

Zoom Doors will open at 6:30 pm

“Conservation Strategies and Concerns for Pollinators in California”

presented by Tracey Rice, Wildlife Biologist, Point Blue Conservation Science

Tracey Rice, Southern California Working Lands Partner Biologist, Point Blue Conservation Science

Tracey Rice is a wildlife biologist with Point Blue Conservation Science, a nonprofit organization that focuses on “climate-smart solutions for a healthier planet.” As the Southern California Working Lands Partner Biologist, Tracey works in partnership with the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service to assist farmers, foresters, and ranchers in addressing natural resource concerns on private lands, most specifically wildlife habitat concerns. Tracey specializes in pollinator conservation and wildlife conservation on small and urban farms. Tracey is also a UC Master Gardener and native plant enthusiast.

During his talk for Sea and Sage Audubon, Tracey will cover the conservation concerns related to pollinators in California, conservation strategies being implemented on California working lands, and how these practices can be modified and adapted for use in urban and suburban ecosystems. Special attention will be paid to the Western Monarch Butterfly as an indicator and flagship species whose conservation aids in much broader biodiversity conservation.

Join us!

Advance registration is required for this event.

Click on the link below

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining this lecture.
The program begins promptly at 7:00 pm.

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Our program this month is part of Sea and Sage’s observance of the upcoming…

Western Hemisphere World Migratory Bird Day on May 11.

World Migratory Bird Day (WMBD) honors the amazing feats of migratory birds that make two perilous journeys each year, south to winter, then north again to their breeding grounds. The WMBD theme this year is “insects,” bringing attention to their importance to birds and their alarming decline.