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A Look Back at Our Deep Ecology Roots in Wild Earth, Volume 1, Issue 1

As the first month of 2019 comes to a close, we’re taking a look back at our deep ecology roots, with special selections from our inaugural Wild Earth issue. We can only forge ahead, protecting species and ensuring sustainable biodiversity, if we have a clear sense of who we are and what we’re about, as deep ecologists who value the right of all of life to exist in harmony with each other. Photo: Jean Pierre Lavoie

Green trees cover the foreground while five mountain peaks rise up behind them and stretch across the frame. The mountains don't have any snow on their peaks, and blue sky with white fluffy clouds stretches behind them.

Reconnecting the Eastern Wildway

On the East Coast, the challenge we face now is reconnecting the region’s big core forests and wetlands into a network that is more than the sum of its parts, and do so fast enough and smart enough to stay ahead of the second wave of habitat loss due to urbanization marching across many popular parts of the region. Photo: Alexius Horatius

A man stands at the top of a rocky cliff to the right of the frame. Expansive blue sky with swirling white clouds spans above him, while a forested valley sprawls below him.

A New Way of Seeing

In this guest post, author Andrew Wisniewski discusses his experiences at RumbleX this past March, when conservationists and athletes gathered together to experience wildlife corridors through the eyes of animals. Andrew posits that since man can’t seem to leave the natural world to be wild, the work of the conservationist is forever important. Photo: Kristen M. Caldon

A snowy mountain rises above a lake and is reflected in the water below. Rocky outcrops jut into the water in the foreground.

Places of the Pacific: The Enchantments

Our new Pacific Wildway aims to protect special recreation spaces from British Columbia to Baja California, for both people and wildlife to enjoy. In this new blog post series about recreating in the Pacific Wildway, learn more about a landscape that feels like it belongs to another time and place, with pristine lakes and tarns, jagged peaks, cirques and glaciers. Welcome to the Enchantments. Photo: Richard Forbes