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To return to the Midwest Fish & Wildlife Conference website, go to http://www.midwestfw.org/ The following schedule and room names are subject to change (as of February 1, 2017). Please check back for updates. 

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Presenters for technical presentations are either the primary author (the first name listed in the abstract), or are indicated with an asterisk next to their name. 

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Wednesday, February 8 • 8:00am - 12:00pm
Overview of Symposium (S9). Landscape Conservation Science and Management: Exploring Private and Public Partnerships at a Landscape Scale

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Organizer(s)/Convener(s):
Kristin Shaw, Eastern Tallgrass Prairie & Big Rivers LCC, kristin_shaw@fws.gov
Gwen White, Eastern Tallgrass Prairie & Big Rivers LCC, gwen_white@fws.gov
Glen Salmon, Eastern Tallgrass Prairie & Big Rivers LCC, glen_salmon@fws.gov
John Rogner, Upper Midwest & Great Lakes LCC, john_rogner@fws.gov
Brad Potter, Upper Midwest & Great Lakes LCC, bradly_potter@fws.gov
Rick Nelson, Plains & Prairie Potholes LCC, Richard_D_Nelson@fws.gov
Nicole Athearn, Great Plains LCC, nicole_athearn@fws.gov 

Abstract: Landscape-scale considerations are integral components of managing both public and private lands for holistic conservation outcomes. While public lands form the backbone of the conservation estate, private lands constitute a majority of our urban, natural, and working landscapes. As a result, partnerships with public and private landowners and managers form integral components of landscape conservation. Because delivering conservation at a landscape scale is full of challenges, practical and pragmatic research and tools are necessary for success. For example, an understanding of human dimensions reveals the drivers and motivations that influence complex decision making processes and informs how we can more effectively work with partners to deliver ecosystem conservation, restoration, and management. Presentations in this symposium will describe and illustrate cutting edge research and management techniques pertaining to a variety of topics, such as human dimensions, that are relevant to one or more component of landscape conservation: problem identification, project planning, implementation, management, and evaluation.

Wednesday February 8, 2017 8:00am - 12:00pm
Grand Ballroom E

Attendees (6)