July SCBNA Newsletter Released!

Important details for NACCB attendees, SCBNA’s Response to Immigration Policy Changes & Reaffirmation of Commitment to Equity & Inclusion, and more.

Opportunities to request, post, and view recorded

NACCB presentations:

SCBNA recognizes the barriers that prevent some members and attendees from participating in the congress.

Read here for ways to access filmed talks, and/or offer your presentation to be filmed. 

NACCB Presentation Upload

NACCB Symposia, Contributed Session, and Speed Session Presenters: Upload your presentation through your NACCB account! Be sure to read carefully all instructions in advance of the conference.

All presentations MUST be uploaded atleast 24 hours in advance of your presentation.

SNAP Declaration

Learn more about SCB North America’s Policy Committee’s (SNAP) Policy Declaration to Support Conserving and Recovering the Monarch Butterfly. The declaration will be presented to the membership of the North America Section of SCB and offered for a vote during the 2018 SCBNA Members Meeting, held Tuesday July 24, 4pm ET at the North American Congress for Conservation Biology.

Advancing the science and practice of conserving earth’s biological diversity

The Society for Conservation Biology North America (SCBNA) is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization in affiliation with The Global Society for Conservation Biology. The Society (SCB) is a global community with representatives from over 100 countries. It is organized into seven geographic sections, (including the North American section, SCBNA) that initiate activities relevant to conservation needs in their regions. SCBNA represents the North American continent north of Mexico, including Canada and the United States. Although Mexico is member of the Latin American and Caribbean Section (LACA), SCBNA members collaborate with Mexican colleagues on transboundary conservation issues. SCBNA strives to serve as a ‘boundary organization’ for the North American community of conservation practitioners that can assist members in bridging the gap between research and practice, and make their work more effective in facilitating on-the-ground conservation successes.