This report identifies key areas for conservation in the Northeast and Mid-Atlantic region based on land characteristics that increase diversity and resilience.
Modeling Landscape Permeability – A description of two methods to model Landscape Permeability (2012)
As part of The Nature Conservancy’s Terrestrial Resilience project, this report describes two separate analytical models to assess different aspects of the local and regional nature of landscape permeability.
Conservation Status of Fish, Wildlife, and Natural Habitats in the Northeast Landscape – Implementation of the Northeast Monitoring Framework (2011)
This report is the first attempt to implement the recommendations of a 2008 multi-state fish and wildlife monitoring framework in northeastern United States.
This paper tests how well geology predicts the species diversity of fourteen U.S. states and three Canadian provinces, using a comprehensive new spatial dataset.
This chapter reviews philosophical and practical perspectives for integrating ecoregional planning across large landscapes.
This report represents Phase One of The Nature Conservancy’s Northwest Atlantic Marine Ecoregional Assessment to produce a baseline of scientific information on the distribution and status of key habitats and species.
Climate Change and Conservation – A Primer for Assessing Impacts and Advancing Ecosystem-based Adaptation in The Nature Conservancy (2010)
The purpose of this primer is to provide field operating units, regional programs, and appropriate Worldwide Office programs with up-to-date information on important developments inside and outside The Nature Conservancy that could help enhance effectiveness in confronting the impacts of climate change and adapting strategies as needed.
Assessing Floodplain Forests – Using flow modeling and remote sensing to determine the best places for conservation (2010)
This study develops a rapid method to identify the best remaining mature and diverse floodplain forests in a three million hectare watershed in New England.
This report is the result of a multi-stakeholder protected areas planning process, created to inform the Government of Nova Scotia in its 2007 endeavour to protect 12% of the province’s land area by 2015.
This report identifies the most urgent land conservation issues facing New England today, as presented, with recommendations, to the New England Governors Conference meeting in September 2009.