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About Kristen Stipanov

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So far Kristen Stipanov has created 4 blog entries.

Landowners, Apply for 2019 RCPP Funding

(Scroll to the bottom of this blog post for 2019 Application Deadlines) The USDA’s Regional Conservation Partnership Program (RCPP) has created an $8 million fund to support initiatives conserving the Bi-State population of greater sage-grouse and enhancing ranch water quality in the Bi-State region of eastern California and western Nevada. Eastern Sierra Land Trust (ESLT) spearheaded the funding request for this new “Livestock in Harmony with Bi-State Sage-Grouse” RCPP with ten other ...continue reading

2019-03-18T13:53:33-07:00March 18th, 2019|Blog|

Send Us Your Winter Photography!

The snowy mountains look spectacular, don't they? Our Eastern Sierra mountains always look spectacular. As the grandeur of this season unfolds, we are holding a contest to judge the most dramatic images of that crisp, white snow in contrast with those long, dark winter shadows. Please share your images from this winter season between now and March 12th by tagging us on Facebook or Instagram, or by emailing them to kristen@eslt.org. The ...continue reading

2019-02-26T10:50:29-07:00February 25th, 2019|Blog|

Introducing Kristen Stipanov, ESLT’s new Communications Coordinator

Welcome, me! My name is Kristen Stipanov, and I am the new Communications Coordinator here at the Eastern Sierra Land Trust. I couldn’t be more thrilled with my new role at this organization and with my new life in this breathtaking place. You will be hearing from me frequently, and I hope that I will be hearing from you frequently too, so let’s get to know each other. Here’s my story. I was ...continue reading

2019-02-22T11:35:16-07:00February 22nd, 2019|Blog, What's New|

Journeying with the Round Valley Mule Deer

Each and every year, a mule deer doe teaches her fawns to make the long journey from their winter range on the valley floor to their summer range in the High Sierra meadows and then back again in the cooler season. You might not know that the journey they take each year through the Eastern Sierra is not instinctual. Wildlife biologists’ research has documented that migration patterns are learned behavior; the doe ...continue reading

2019-03-06T14:49:39-07:00February 19th, 2019|Blog, On the Wild Side|