New London, N.H. – The Outreach Committee of the Ausbon Sargent Land Preservation Trust will host “How You Can Help Wildlife Adapt to Climate Change” starting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 6 at the Wilmot Community Association’s Red Barn, 64 Village Road, Wilmot.
Emily Preston, a wildlife biologist with the N.H. Fish and Game’s Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program, will give an illustrated overview about how climate change will affect wildlife and how our actions can either help or hinder that. Climate change will affect wildlife in many ways, especially though changes in habitat.
Preston will discuss the effects on moose, birds, northern shrimp and other species. She will present the “Ecosystems and Wildlife Climate Change Adaptation Plan” and will discuss several ways participants may help wildlife adapt to changing habitat.
N.H. Fish and Game’s Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program, established in 1988, is the steward for the state’s nongame wildlife – species not hunted, fished or trapped. Through wildlife monitoring and management, plus outreach and education, the Nongame Program works to protect more than 400 species of mammals, birds, reptiles, and amphibians, and thousands of insects and other invertebrates.
Refreshments will be served.
Registration is requested by Monday, Nov. 3 for this free workshop. Registration is available from Nancy Smith at the Ausbon Sargent office, (603) 526-6555, or by email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ausbon Sargent, established in 1987, is a non-profit land trust whose mission is to preserve the rural landscape in 12 towns in the Mount Kearsarge/Lake Sunapee region. These towns include Andover, Bradford, Danbury, Grantham, Goshen, Newbury, New London, Springfield, Sunapee, Sutton, Wilmot and Warner.