Monitoring to Conserve Midwestern Birds
The Midwest Coordinated Bird Monitoring Partnership is a regional network committed to informed bird conservation decisions through enhanced coordination and exchange of monitoring information. Since 2009, we have been accomplishing these goals through regular workshops, an interactive website, registry of Midwest bird monitoring programs, focused working groups, and a state-of-the-art system for data management and decision support. The following pages will help orient you to our partnership:
About Us - Discover the people and organizations that comprise the Midwest Coordinated Bird Monitoring Partnership
Our Work - Access documents, reports, publications, and our registry of Midwest bird monitoring programs.
Midwest Avian Data Center - Our regional node of the Avian Knowledge Network supports a large partnership for the strategic conservation of birds and their habitats throughout our eight-state region.
Working Groups- Learn about the exciting projects we are leading and get involved in one or more of our working groups today!
News and Opportunities - Keep up-to-date with the latest news, funding opportunities, and job postings. You can also access materials from our regional workshops here.
Calendar - Find out about meetings, workshops, webinars, and training events.
Connect - Join the conversation on our discussions page, post photos, and discover other bird monitoring partnerships.
Please see the following list of fire-related webinars that may be of value to those managing such ecosystems for fire-dependent wildlife. Note, there are 2 talks on aspen ecology and one on wood turtle monitoring.…Continue
Posted by Greg Corace on October 21, 2016 at 10:24am
A good lecture covering the complexities of fire management in the context of an Endangerd species, the Spotted Owl. The speaker, Monica Bond, has published numerous articles suggesting the value of high severity fires for many bird species,…Continue
Posted by Greg Corace on September 23, 2016 at 9:36am
Interesting lecture, with implications in pine-dominated ecosystems of the Upper Midwest (jack pine, red pine, white pine, etc.).…Continue
Posted by Greg Corace on September 2, 2016 at 12:54pm
Posted by Katie Koch on August 16, 2016 at 11:30am