Wolf Post-Recovery Planning in Washington Survey

The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW) is inviting the public to comment on the scope of a post-recovery plan for wolves in Washington (Plan). The State Environmental Policy Act, or SEPA, process will be used to develop the Plan. This involves preparing a draft Environmental Impact Statement, or EIS, that will be available for public review. That document will evaluate actions, alternatives, and impacts related to long-term wolf conservation and management.
The first step of the SEPA process involves scoping, which helps determine proposed actions, alternatives, and impacts to be discussed in the impact statement. Scoping improves decisions and encourages collaboration, cooperation, and early resolution of potential conflicts. It is intended to narrow the impact statement to the relevant issues.
Scoping is a public process and everyone is encouraged to provide input. 


Contact Information

All fields are optional unless otherwise indicated.

First Name (Required)

Last Name (Required)

Address

City (Required)

State

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Email (Required)

Comments received will become part of the public record and may be available for public review. They are subject to disclosure under the Public Records Act, RCW 42.56.


More Information

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Question 1 of 7
What is your gender?

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Question 2 of 7
Age?

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Question 3 of 7
County (or Counties) of Primary Residence?

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Question 4 of 7
Residential setting:
Urban
Suburban
Rural
Other

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Question 5 of 7
Do you identify yourself as any of the following?
Environmentalist
Hunter
Livestock Producer
Outdoor Recreationist

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Question 6 of 7
WDFW has identified a list of impact topics to include in the Plan/EIS. Impact topics are a means of organizing the discussion of issues and analysis of impacts. Impact topics can be thought of as chapter or section headings in the Plan/EIS.

Please review this list and add other topics, or items that fit under these headings.

Please check the topics you view as most important.
Wolf conservation and monitoring
Wolf classification/status
Wolf management areas
Wolf-livestock conflicts
Wolf-ungulate interactions
Wolf interactions with other species
Wolf-human interactions
Wolf hunting
Translocation
Land management
Habitat connectivity
Information and education
Research
Reporting and evaluation
Goals objectives strategies and tasks
Costs and funding priorities
Economic analysis
Please list other topics here. The next page provides space for general comments on the scope of the plan.

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Question 7 of 7
Do you have general comments about the scope of Washington’s updated wolf conservation and management plan?
 




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