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Smokey Mountains

The Landscape Partnership announces a new tool in 2022!

This tool allows users to search for literature on bird species-vegetation relationships in eastern and boreal forests of North America.

Lori Maloney

Meet Lori Maloney

Meet our LP Member Lori Maloney, the new coordinator for the Eastern Brook Trout Joint Venture.

Photo by John McGuire
bog turtle

Conservation Partners

Partnerships among conservation agencies and organizations, private landowners, and private businesses and industries are key to problem-solving that effectively merges conservation, economic, and social goals.

Map Viewer

SE FireMap

Explore the data online!

This product maps all detectable fires, including managed prescribed burns and wildfires, across nine states in the southeastern United States.(Please note that the viewer is not currently compatible with mobile devices)

Learn more
Photo by Michael Knoerr
controlled burn

Eastern Hellbender

The Eastern Hellbender (Cryptobranchus alleganiensis), also known as the hellbender salamander or spotted water gecko, is a species of aquatic giant salamander endemic to eastern North America.

TRB conservation map

TRB Conservation Action Map

The map displays conservation project locations with information about conservation projects in each watershed within the Tennessee River Basin.


Collaborative and ongoing action for
working lands and conservation landscapes

The Landscape Partnership is a diverse, active, and collaborative community of practice for landowners, scientific partners, and professionals from any agency, organization or industry to share resource and tackle landscape-level issues across the nation. Much like an ecosystem, we know that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts: by working together at a landscape-level, partners are better able to protect essential ecosystem services, create sustainable working lands, and enhance biodiversity. This interactive portal helps partners find each other, identify collective priorities, share resources and tools, and coordinate efforts for landscape-level conservation and sustainable working lands.

"It’s become clear that we need to work together. We need to work at a scale where nature actually functions. This requires that we work with a diverse group of stakeholders as well as people who live in these landscapes."

  - Addie Thornton, (SERPPAS)

News and Announcements

peterson ranch

Meet Our Partners!

The Landscape Partnership represents a diverse group of natural and cultural resource managers and scientists from federal and state agencies, nonprofit organizations, sovereign tribal governments, and conservation coalitions.

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Landscape Conservation Issues

Energy, climate change, ecosystem services, and how society values these services are key issues influencing the landscape.

The Landscape Partnership Announces a New Tool in 2022!

This tool allows users to search for literature on bird species-vegetation relationships in eastern and boreal forests of North America.



Wildland Fire

The Wildland Fire site serves as a clearinghouse to support technical experts as a community of practice and support public officials, communities, and landowners needing more information about wildland fire.


Expertise Search

View others in the Landscape Partnership community using the Expertise Search. You can find and network with experts from across the conservation field who bring a wide range of skills. Once you Register, you can make a profile and share your areas of expertise.

LP Featured Community

working lands for wildlife
nc state extension
US Endowment for Forestry Services

Our Work in the Landscape