NC Wildlife Federation Networking Site is a social network
Started by Susan Hinger Jun 21, 2012.
Started by jack Tomas May 28, 2012.
Started by Paula Freitag Sep 19, 2011.
Below are resources, links and documents pertaining to various environmental, nature, conservation and sustainability topics. If you have something you would like to submit, please contact Carol Buie-Jackson or Ernie McLaney.
Thank you for visiting the North Carolina Wildlife Federation Chapter and Member networking site, now with over 870 members from all over North Carolina. We invite you to look around and hope that you will join our efforts to protect, preserve and restore wildlife and their habitat across our great state. Please feel free to join the discussions about environmental and conservation issues, and post your favorite wildlife images. (We reserve the right to delete content deemed not appropriate for this site)
NORTH CAROLINA'S TEN NATURAL WONDERS
After tallying over 3,000 individual votes, North Carolina's Ten Natural Wonders (in alphabetical order) are:
* Blue Ridge Parkway
* Cape Hatteras and Cape Lookout
* Grandfather Mountain
* Great Smoky Mountains
* Lake Mattamuskeet
* Lumber River
* Merchants Millpond State Park
* Mountains to Sea Trail
* New River
* Ocracoke Island
Check out these places for a holiday visit or for planning your next trip.
This list was generated by the Land For Tomorrow Coalition, a statewide partnership of concerned citizens, businesses, interest groups and local governments urging the General Assembly to fully fund the state's conservation trust funds. NCWF is proud to be an active supporter.
TRANSYLVANIA NATURALLY! 7 May 2014
Last summer, when I became Habit Steward Certified, at the NC NWF training, I knew what I wanted to do: expand native plants for native pollinators and all fauna (us included) and eradicate invasive plants! AND! get county and city governments PROCLAMATIONS:
“If you love land in Transylvania, PLANT NATIVES!”
Placed at real estate offices, the building, planning…Continue
Posted by Susan Sunflower on May 7, 2014 at 7:47am
From Steve Moore, Special Projects Manager, South Carolina Wildlife Federation
Biomass - yes, invasive species - no
It is becoming increasingly obvious that relying on coal, oil, gas, and uranium for our energy needs is environmentally destructive and not sustainable. When we look around for more benign energy sources, it is natural that we should turn to biomass as part of the answer to this problem. South Carolina is blessed with abundant forest resources,…Continue
Posted by Christopher North on May 10, 2012 at 12:08pm