TWS conference 2023

The Wildlife Society Conference 2023

Founded in 1937, the organization’s mission is “To inspire, empower, and enable wildlife professionals to sustain wildlife populations and their habitats through science-based management and conservation.” The Wildlife Society enhances our members’ networking and learning opportunities, and professional and career development, and provides numerous ways for them to get more involved in creating a better

Conservation Drone Summit

Conservation Drone Summit Texas 2023

Engage, learn from, and network with researchers, students, and other wildlife professionals from around the world that are using or interested in using small unoccupied aerial systems (sUAS), better known as drones, to support wildlife conservation, management and research. This first-of-its-kind world summit focusing on drones and technologies for wildlife conservation and management that will

Wildlife Drones_Forest

2023 TWS Illinois Chapter Meeting

The Illinois Chapter had held two-day programs and annual meetings each year since 1965. The programs at these meetings have covered a wide variety of topics of interest to Illinois wildlife professionals. The Chapter has reviewed and commented on numerous environmental issues and legislative proposals related to wildlife and the environment in Illinois. A mini-symposium

Texas Chapter of The Wildlife Society

Texas Chapter of the Wildlife Society 2023

The Texas Chapter of the Wildlife Society was formed in 1965 and conforms to the bylaws, policies, code of ethics, objectives, and position statements of The Wildlife Society. Chapter efforts are designed to involve resource professionals and stimulate involvement by all concerned individuals. Structurally, this year‘s meeting will look very similar to meetings in the

Wildlife Drones_California Condor

Western Section of The Wildlife Society 2023

Meeting Theme — Challenge Accepted! Confront Obstacles, Create Opportunities As professionals, we wear many hats and face constant change. In addition to the obvious challenges that confront wildlife research, conservation, and management efforts, we face obstacles in growing our reach and guiding the next generation of professionals: challenges such as competing interests, different backgrounds, and