The biennial North American Congress for Conservation Biology represents an important facet of SCBNA’s work to foster communication among conservation scientists and practitioners in North America.
This event brings together conservation professionals and students working across a wide variety of disciplines and institutions for discussion, innovation, and opportunities in science. The goal of NACCB is to provide a forum for presenting and discussing new research, developments, and strategies that will inform policy changes and conservation practices to address today’s conservation challenges. Most importantly, these conferences connect our regional community of conservation professionals and serve as the major networking outlet for anyone interested in conservation in North America.
Our attendees are concerned with the science and practice of conserving biological diversity. NACCB is continental in scope, bringing together conservation professionals and students from every sector of the field including the biological and social sciences, management, policy and planning. Attendees work for universities, government agencies, non-governmental organizations, First Nations, private foundations, and publications. They are scientists, students, managers, decision-makers, writers, educators, and other conservation professionals from throughout the world. Many come to present, learn, discuss and enjoy the incredible networking opportunities of this event.
Join us for the 5th biennial NACCB in Denver, CO, USA at the Sheraton Downtown Denver Hotel, July 26 – 31, 2020!
Interested in serving on the local organizing committee and/or SCBNA’s conference committee? Contact mail@scbnorthamerica
TORONTO 2018 – Conservation Science, Policy, and Practice: Connecting the Urban to the Wild
MADISON 2016 – Communicating Science for Conservation Action
MISSOULA 2014 – Challenging Conservation Boundaries
OAKLAND 2012 – Bridging the Gap: Connecting People, Nature & Climate
FLAGSTAFF 2009 – Integrating Science & Management on the Colorado Plateau