Lower Klamath Refuge has over 8000 acres of upland habitat within its boundaries. Upland habitat is composed of dryland grasses, sagebrush and other shrubs that dominated the area. Upland habitats are just as important as wetlands for some species such as ring-neck pheasants and sage grouse. Learn more about upland habitats.
Lower Klamath Refuge has over 3100 acres of wetland habitat. Wetland habitats is an area that is saturated with water long enough to support wetland plants such as bulrush and cattails. Learn more about wetland habitats.
Lower Klamath Refuge has over 16,000 acres of land that is farmed with grain crops. How do these crops affect wildlife within the refuge? Learn more about farm habitats on the refuge.
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In spring songbird season, birders like to spot the colorful Western tanager in and around Klamath Basin National Wildlife Refuge Complex.