Below you will find a complete list of all our social media sites. For a searchable map of our social media presences and up to the minute information about social media in the USFWS, head to http://www.fws.gov/home/socialmedia/index.html.
The Ashland Fish and Wildlife Conservation Office is located in Ashland, Wisconsin, on the shore of Lake Superior's Chequamegon Bay and works to conserve, manage and rehabilitate native species and their habitats for citizens of the Lake Superior basin.
Ash Meadows National Wildlife Refuge is located approximately 90 miles northwest of Las Vegas in the Amargosa Valley. The refuge manages over 23,000 acres of wetlands and alkaline desert uplands and provides habitat for at least 24 plants and animals found nowhere else in the world.
Arctic National Widlife Refuge was established to preserve unique wildlife, wilderness and recreational values; to conserve caribou herds, polar bears, grizzly bears, muskox, dall sheep, wolves, snow geese, wolverines, pergrine falcons and many other kinds of wildlife and habitat.
The Caribbean Ecological Services Office is located in Cabo Rajo, Puerto Rico and is part of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in the Caribbean. The office develops partnerships with other organizations to better understand environmental impacts and fish and wildlife resources.
The Crab Orchard National Wildlife Refuge was established in 1947, and is compromised of 43,890 acres in Marion, Illinois. The refuge's landscape also includes hardwood and pine forests, croplands, grasslands, wetlands, rolling hills, and rugged terrain.
The Cypress Creek National Wildlife Refuge is located in southernmost Illinois within the Cache River Watershed. The refuge was established under the Emergency Wetlands Resource Act of 1986 to protect, restore, and manage wetlands and bottomland forests that provide habitat for wildlife.
DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge was established under the Migratory Bird Conservation Act of 1929 to act as a sanctuary for migratory brids. The refuge lies in the floodplain of the Missouri River in a former bend of the river about 25 miles north of Omaha, Nebraska.
The Detroit River International Wildlife Refuge is the only International Wildlife Refuge in North America. The refuge includes islands, coastal wetlands, marshes, shoals, and waterfront lands along 48 miles of the Detroit River and Western Lake Erie shoreline.
Eastern Neck National Wildlife Refuge is located at the confluence of the Chester River and the Chesapeake Bay on Maryland's Eastern Shore. This 2,285-acre island refuge is a major feeding and resting place for migrating and wintering waterfowl.
Located at the tip of the Delmarva Peninsula, this area is one of the most important avian migration funnels in North America. Protected habitats such as these provide critical stopover areas where birds and butterflies can rest and feed before resuming their arduous journey.
The Florida Keys National Wildlife Refuges Complex is comprised of four refuges situated in the Florida Keys. The refuge encompasses more than 200,000 acres with only 2,000 acres of land. The area is home to more than 250 species of birds and is important for sea turtle nesting.
The Clarence Cannon National Wildlife Refuge is located in the floodplain of the Mississippi River. It is also the headquarters of the Great River National Wildlife Refuge. This refuge covers 3,750 acres of Mississippi River floodplain, and was established to provide a feeding and resting area for migratory birds.
Iroquois National Wildlife Refuge located in the rural towns of Alabama and Shelby mid-way between Rochester and Buffalo, New York is teeming with wildlife and wild lands the Refuge offers opportunities for the public to experience nature in all seasons.
The J. N. "Ding" Darling National Wildlife Refuge is located on the subtropical barrier island of Sanibel in the Gulf of Mexico. The refuge is part of the largest undeveloped mangrove ecosystem in the United States. It is world famous for its spectacular migratory bird populations.
The Jordan River National Fish Hatchery is located in Antrim County in the northern portion of Michigan. The hatchery annually propagates approximately 1.85 to 2.0 million yearling lake trout. Typically 1.2 million fish are released into Lake Michigan and 900,000 in Lake Huron by the Motor Vessel Togue.
The Kenai National Wildlife Refuge is composed of 1.92 million acres and is dedicated to protecting fish and wildlife populations, ensuring water quality and quantity, providing resources for research and environmental learning, and providing oppurtunities for fish and wildlife-oriented recreation.
The Leopold Wetland Management District is named after Aldo Leopold, who is widely acknowledged as the father of wildlife conservation in America. In tribute to his philosophy, the Leopold Wetland Management District is dedicated to preserving, restoring, and enhancing wildlife habitat in Wisconsin.
Mingo National Wildlife Refuge was established in 1944 as a resting and wintering area for migratory waterfowl and other birds. The 21,592-acre refuge is made up of bottomland harwood forest, marsh and water, cropland, seasonally flooded impoundments and grassy openings.
The USFWS' National Black-footed Ferret Conservation Center (FCC), located in northern Colorado serves as the hub for everything related to black-footed ferret (BFF) recovery and works to produce as many BFF kits as possible for reintroduction and maintain the captive population.
Natchitoches National Fish Hatchery is a warm water station involved in spawning, hatching, and rearing young fish (fingerlings) in their 53 ponds throughout the hatchery. The fingerlings are raised to a size and age which provide them with the best chance of surviving in the wild.
The Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge Complex comprises six National Wildlife Refuges protecting a variety of coastal habitats. Stretching from Tillamook Head south to the California border, there are three marine refuges and three estuarine refuges along 320 miles of Oregon's rugged coastline.
Port Louisa was established for the protection of migratory birds. It is located along the Mississippi River Flyway, one of the major routes for migrating waterfowl. Key goals of the refuge are to conserve the quality and diversity of fish and wildlife; and to restore floodplain functions in the river corridor.
The Prairie Wetlands Learning Center includes 330 acres of unbroken native and restored prairie, 28 wetlands, two oak savannas, a pollinator garden, outdoor amphitheater, and 3.5 miles of hiking trails. The Center also provides environmental education for the public.
Dotted along the Rhode Island's Atlantic coastline, Rhode Island's five refuges were established specifically for migratory birds. Over 400 species of songbirds, shorebirds, waterfowl, and raptors use the refuges to rest and feed during spring and fall migrations.
The San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge Complex is a collection of seven National Wildlife Refuges. The San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge Complex has a wide array of landscapes, from sand dunes to salt marsh, rocky, offshore islands to golden beaches.
Seney National Wildlife Refuge was established in 1935 for the protection and production of migratory birds and other wildlife. Today the refuge is comprised of marshes, swamps, bogs, grasslands, and forests. Nearly two-thirds of the refuge is classified as wetland.
Located in southeast Arkansas, the Felsenthal National Wildlife Refuge, was named for a small community located at its southwest corner, this 65,000 acre refuge contains an abundance of water resources dominated by the Ouachita and Saline Rivers and the Felsenthal Pool.
St. Vincent NWR is in Franklin County, Florida, is an undeveloped barrier island just offshore from the mouth of the Apalachicola River, in the Gulf of Mexico. The island is a haven for endangered and threatened species, including bald eagles, sea turtles, indigo snakes, and gopher tortoises.
Established in 1924 the Upper Mississippi River National Wildlife and Fish Refuge encompasses 240,000 acres of Mississippi River floodplain in a continuous stretch of 261 river miles from Wabasha, Minnesota to Rock Island, Illinois.
The Pacific Region encompasses everything from the tropical forests and coral reefs at Palmyra Atoll National Wildlife Refuge, to old-growth rainforests of Oregon and Washington, to remote coastal and Pacific islands, to glacial lakes and streams in Washington's Northern Cascades, to arid shrub-steppe habitat in southern Idaho.