2015 Refuge Photo Contest
Enter the 2015 Refuge Photo Contest and help highlight the natural beauty found on our national wildlife refuges.
2015 Photo Contest Information
Three species of hummingbirds migrate to the refuge for the summer!
Learn more about hummingbirds
Butterfly or Moth?
Can you tell the difference between a butterfly or moth?
Butterfly vs. Moth
Browse through the odonata photo gallery to see some of the species on the refuge!
Odonata Photo Gallery
Disabled Hunter Deer Hunt
Learn about the new disabled hunter accessible deer hunting opportunities available this fall! Lottery drawing is Aug. 10, 2015.
The "Blue Goose" has been adopted as the symbol of the National Wildlife Refuge System since 1936.The Blue Goose History
About the Complex
From the channeled scablands, to the mixed-conifer forests, and diverse wetlands three uniquely different refuges comprise the Inland Northwest Refuge Complex.
Kootenai is managed as part of the Inland Northwest NWR Complex.
Learn more about the complex
About the NWRS
The National Wildlife Refuge System, within the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, manages a national network of lands and waters set aside to conserve America’s fish, wildlife, and plants.
Learn more about the NWRS
A long-term aquatic monitoring program is being implemented to evaluate impacts of climate change. Aquatic Monitoring for Climate Change
Story trail on Myrtle Falls trail. Funded by WREN, The Laura Moore Cunningham Foundation, Inc., USFWS, and Bonners Books. Share a nature story with your children as you hike up to the waterfall. Story will change throughout the year.
The striking cinnamon colored head and light-blue wing patch make this dabbling duck a delight to see!
Page Photo Credits All photos courtesy of USFWS unless otherwise noted., Cinnamon teal drake. -©Stan Bousson, Puddles the Blue Goose. © Sharon Lindsay, Black-chinned Hummingbird. © Stan Bousson, Hummingbird with flower. - ©Stan Bousson, Refuge Photo Contest. © National Wildlife Refuge Association.
Last Updated: Aug 25, 2015