Fall hunting season is without a doubt the time of year when the vast majority of conservation in North America is funded.
It is time for a sustainable solution that allows eagle populations to continue to thrive while also meeting the religious needs of America’s indigenous inhabitants.
On October 4th, 2017, SCI Foundation kicked off its Wildlife Conservation Webinar Series with the Western U.S. Bobcat Project. Featuring Dr. Tim Hiller of the Western U.S. Bobcat Project
Moose hunters in Montana are crucial to this project. Not only are they responsive 90% of the time to phone surveys, and successful at least 73% of the time...
This presentation will introduce an SCI Foundation sponsored project to estimate multi-state bobcat populations and inform state management decisions.
SCI Foundation has a long history of working in southern and eastern Africa on anti-poaching, investing more than $300,000 since 2010. Our work has supported government agencies, community conservancies, and academic institutions in Namibia, South Africa, Tanzania, Zambia, and Zimbabwe
Whistleblowers have played a key role in law enforcement, and hunters have played a key role in wildlife protection. Hunter-whistleblowers will be a powerful tool in the fight against wildlife trafficking in the U.S. and around the world. Join the fight by reporting wildlife crime to the National Whistleblower Center.
Using the best available science to guide management, bear hunting in northeastern California could be reopened for the first time in decades.
September 7, 2017 Tucson, AZ – Safari Club International (SCI) and Safari Club International Foundation (SCIF) announced today that they are working with state and local officials in the hurricane-ravaged areas. SCI chapters and members are on the ground, helping with hurricane relief as they continue to raise money needed to help both humans and …
“Well-regulated hunting can provide crucial funds for conservation, especially in areas seldom visited by tourists. However, sustainable harvest management requires knowledge about populations and habitat.” – Camille Warbington. University of Alberta. The sitatunga (Tragelaphus spekii) is often referred to as Africa’s only amphibious antelope. Hunters are faced with a tough challenge in pursuing sitatunga in …