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New Hampshire: Hirst Marsh Wildlife Management Area

DU and the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department teamed up to maintain water levels and exceptional waterfowl habitat on 25 acres of Hirst Marsh WMA after the beavers responsible for the marsh’s formation vacated their large dam.

Ducks Unlimited names new GLARO director

ANN ARBOR, Mich. - Nov. 2, 2010 - Rebecca Humphries, director of the Michigan Department of Natural Resources and Environment, has accepted the position of director of the Great Lakes/Atlantic Regional Office for Ducks Unlimited.

New online map allows users firsthand, interactive experience of black duck migration

If you’re interested in taking bird watching to the next level, Ducks Unlimited has the perfect tool for you. This month, Ducks Unlimited’s Great Lakes/Atlantic Regional Office unveiled an updated version of its Black Duck Research Initiative Web site, including an all-new interactive mapping tool allowing users to “Follow the Ducks” using satellite and VHF radio tracking technology.

DU meets with Congressional leadership and Administration officials to discuss conservation

WASHINGTON – February 13, 2008 – Ducks Unlimited Executive Vice President Don Young was joined by other wildlife conservation organizations today to deliver a strong message on behalf of sportsmen and habitat: protect and expand habitat conservation and opportunities for sportsmen.

Ducks Unlimited’s Black Duck Research Initiative brought to life on Web

New online map allows users firsthand, interactive experience of black duck migration ANN ARBOR, Mich., Feb. 8, 2008 – If you’re interested in taking bird watching to the next level, Ducks Unlimited has the perfect tool for you.

President’s Budget proposal mixed on waterfowl programs

FY’09 request maintains some programs, cuts others--including Bush priorities WASHINGTON, February 4, 2008 – Conservation programs that benefit waterfowl receive mixed support in the 2009 budget proposal, released today by the Bush administration.

Ducks Unlimited Announces Fellowship Recipient

Ducks Unlimited Announces Fellowship Recipient MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 22, 2006 - Ducks Unlimited named Joshua Traylor as the recipient of the Harry J. Phillips Sr. Waterfowl Conservation Fellowship. Funds for the fellowship were provided by the Conservation Through Art fundraising dinner honoring the late Memphis businessman as a part of the Federal Duck Stamp Art Contest held in Memphis in September 2005.

Northeastern U.S. Forests

An overview of Ducks Unlimited's habitat conservation work in the Northeastern U.S. Forests priority area

North Atlantic / New England Coast

An overview of Ducks Unlimited's habitat conservation work in the North Atlantic / New England Coast priority area.

Where New Hampshire's Ducks Come From

The North Atlantic Coast, Great Lakes Region and Prairie Pothole Region which includes New Hampshire are important to New England waterfowl hunters. A significant portion of the Mallards harvested in New England each year are produced on local habitat and in areas around the Great Lakes.

New Hampshire Conservation Projects

Ducks Unlimited habitat conservation projects in New Hampshire. These projects benefit waterfowl, other wildlife and people. View sample projects, project map and more.

Pickering Brook, Greenland, NH

The 40 acre Pickering Brook salt marsh was one many marshes on the Atlantic Coast that was ditched and drained in the 1930’s in an attempt to control mosquitoes. What resulted was the loss of semi-permanent open water on the marsh surface, critical for black ducks, wading birds, shorebirds, and fish.

Awcomin Salt Marsh, Rye, NH

In the 1940's and 60's Rye Harbor, Rye, NH was dredged during harbor maintenance operations. The created dredge spoil was dumped onto 25 acres of the adjacent Awcomin salt marsh.

Little River Salt Marsh North Hampton, New Hampshire

This project, located off route 1A in North Hampton, involved numerous partners including the NH Coastal Program, the National Resources Conservation Service, US Fish and Wildlife Service, Audubon Society of NH and the towns of Hampton and North Hampton. This 107-acre salt marsh has a long history of disturbance and alteration dating back to the 17th century when it was used by colonists as livestock forage.
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