Mazama Pocket Gopher

Mazama pocket gophers are an important component in South Sound prairies. While still found in Thurston and Pierce Counties, they are globally rare and considered threatened with extinction by the State of Washington.
Learn more!

Search Our Site
Directory

Center for Natural
Lands Management
South Sound Prairies Program
120 Union Ave SE #215
Olympia, WA 98501
Main line: 360-464-1024

Patrick Dunn
South Puget Sound 
Program Director

360-956-9713
pdunn@cnlm.org

Sanders Freed
Thurston County Program Manager

360-451-6696
sfreed@cnlm.org

Sarah Hamman
Prairie Conservation Science
Program Manager

360-283-5495
shamman@cnlm.org

Mason McKinley
Joint Base Lewis-McChord 
Program Manager

360-283-5493
mmckinley@cnlm.org

Sierra Smith
Conservation Nursery Program Manager

360-480-6105
ssmith@cnlm.org

Elspeth Hilton Kim
Cooperative Conservation Program Manager

360-464-2524
ekim@cnlm.org

Joy Hochstein
Grants Administrator

619-313-4640
jhochstein@cnlm.org

Technical Information

Cascadia Prairie Oak Partnership brings together professional conservationists and restorationists from throughout the Northwest. If you would like to reference scientific papers about prairies or network with the professional conservation community please contact Elspeth Hilton Kim.

Connect with us

Join Our Facebook Fan Page Follow Us On Twitter Follow Us On Instagram Check Us Out On Flickr

Mailing list
Monday
Jun252012

New CNLM Quarterly Highlights


You can find the latest highlights from the Center for Natural Lands Management's South Sound Program here. You'll hear about the rare plant and wildlife species that make their home at Tenalquot Prairie Preserve, our ever-expanding native plant and seed production program, our new interns, and why we've been working on bat conservation in the prairies. 

Thursday
Jun142012

Batty about Bats

Sanders Freed at the Center for Natural Lands Management worked with Greg Falxa at Cascadia Research to install 6 new bat boxes at Wolf Haven. Read about what they did and why they did it here!

Thursday
Jun072012

What’s going on with the “herps” in the South Sound?

Scientists wish they knew more about Northwest populations of amphibians and reptiles (collectively known as “herptiles,” or “herps”). There’s only incomplete data on the species present, their habits and their numbers. That’s partly because many species are secretive - some spending most of their lives underground – and partly because, historically, there hasn’t been much funding for studying these creatures. But studying herptiles is critical to understanding what is needed to protect them.

Click to read more ...