Archive for the ‘Tijuana Estuary’ Category

February 24th, 2015

Connecting Urban Communities with Nature at San Diego Bay & Tijuana Slough National Wildlife Refuges

In February 2015 Summit Scholars of the North American Nature Photography Association (NANPA) produced a documentary film for the San Diego National Wildlife Refuges, highlighting two of the four Refuges they manage. This movie hopes to inspire the neighbors who surround these refuges to come walk the trails, and experience exhibits and various environmental educational programs. San Diego National Wildlife Refuges manage wildlife and habitats, from coastal marshes to oak woodlands; connecting people to the rich biological diversity in their backyards. Visit us today!

Refuges featured in this movie:

(Thank you Lisa Cox!)

November 21st, 2013

National wildlife refuges pumped $2.4 billion into the economy

National wildlife refuges pumped $2.4 billion into the economy, supported more than 35,000 jobs and produced $792.7 million in job income for local communities in Fiscal Year 2011, according to a new economic analysis. Click image for more information.

May 22nd, 2013

Tijuana River NERR informational video produced.

TJ River Estuary PSA Final

May 21st, 2013

San Diego County Native Plants in the 1830s

“San Diego County Native Plants in the 1830s: The Collections of Thomas Coulter, Thomas Nuttall, and H.M.S. Sulphur with George Barclay and Richard Hinds”.  Among other things, it provides information about naturalists who collected specimens on the coast of San Diego County in the 1830s, including many plants common in the TJR estuary.  We are offering the article as a courtesy at this link:
James Lightner
San Diego Flora
1220 Rosecrans #293
San Diego, CA 92106

February 20th, 2013

Free Nature Walks 2nd and 4th Saturday at Tijuana Estuary.

Tijuana Estuary Visitor Center (map)
Every 2nd and 4th Saturday, from 11:00am to 12:00pm. The Tijuana Estuary protects a variety of plant communities and wildlife. Come and discover the richness that unfolds around the Visitor Center, be it upland plant adaptations or the significance of our estuarine habitat. Walks begin at the Visitor Center. All ages welcome. No reservations required. FREE!
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