Service Law Enforcement Law enforcement is essential to virtually every aspect of wildlife conservation. The Office of Law Enforcement contributes to Service efforts to manage ecosystems, save endangered species, conserve migratory birds, preserve wildlife habitat, restore fisheries, combat invasive species, and promote international wildlife conservation. Service law enforcement today focuses on potentially devastating threats to wildlife resource-illegal trade, unlawful commercial exploitation, habitat destruction, and environmental contaminants. The Office of Law Enforcement investigates wildlife crimes, regulates wildlife trade, helps Americans understand and obey wildlife protections laws, and works in partnership with international, state, and tribal counterparts to conserve wildlife resources. Law Enforcement on the RefugeCertain regulations are necessary for the protection of wildlife and wildlife habitat, and for the safety of visitors. Observance of these rules will help make the Refuge a better place for visitors and the wildlife they come to enjoy. The Project Leader (refuge manager) reserves the right to close all or part of the Refuge to hunting and/or public access at any time. The Refuge is also subject to Federal, State, and local laws and regulations.
If you encounter these signs please obey them :
Refuge boundary sign.
Vehicle, foot or any other travel beyond this sign is prohibited.
Access is restricted to refuge vehicles and equipment.
Vehicular traffic is prohibited to promote the growth of vegetative cover.
Nontoxic shot is the only type allowed.
No hunting is allowed in the area beyond this sign.
If you have any questions about Law Enforcement or Rules & Regulations on the Refuge, please feel free to stop by Headquarters, call our Refuge Law Enforcement at 970-723-8202 or send an email to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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At Pathfinder NWR look to the sky and you may see one of the largest, fastest, nimblest, North American raptors soaring or diving in pursuit of the jackrabbits or small mammals that are the golden eagle's main prey.