From its start in 1903, the National Wildlife Refuge System has owed its very existence to concerned citizens eager to protect America's natural resources. More than 42,000 people volunteer their time and ideas each year to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Whether they work on the land, in a visitor center or with youth, they contribute to the conservation mission that reaches back more than a century. Become a volunteer or Refuge Friend to contribute your strength on behalf of America’s natural resources. Visit the links to learn more about ways to get involved with Kodiak National Wildlife Refuge!Check out our 2015 Infographic to learn more about the accomplishments of our volunteers.If you are interested in applying for positions with the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, please search USA Jobs.
For more information about student career opportunities in Alaska, visit the Region 7 website.
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Kodiak bears and Sitka black-tailed deer both eat fireweed (Epilobium angustifolium), a wild herb that blooms with purple flowers in August.