1. Project WILD.
Project WILD deals with wildlife and habitats. Review the table of contents and other information available on the Web.
2. Project WILD Aquatic.
Project WILD Aquatic deals with wildlife and aquatic ecosystems. Review the information available on the Web.
3. Science and Civics: Sustaining Wildlife
Designed for high school students, this program serves as a guide for environmental action projects that benefit local wildlife. Review the information available on the Web.
4. Growing Up WILD: Exploring Nature with Young Children.
This program provides wildlife learning for young children. Review the information available on the Web.
5. Coordinators in your state.
Find coordinators for Project WILD in your state. Review other state offerings as well that go with the Project WILD program. Find out when classes are available.
6. Project WILD sponsors and partners.
Explore sites of the sponsors and partners of Project WILD. See how Project WILD has expanded to other countries.
7. Participate in a Project WILD workshop.
The Project WILD workshops not only allow you to try sample activities, upon completion of the workshop you’ll receive the materials free of charge. Sign up and participate in a workshop for one or more projects of Project WILD.
8. Explore other Project WILD offerings.
Find other offerings available from Project WILD starting with “WILD about Elk” and “Taking Action.”
9. Incorporating Project WILD into Girl Scout activities.
Review the list of Girl Scout Try-Its, Badges and Interest Projects to find out how Project WILD can help girls earn insignia.
10. Incorporating Project WILD with Boy Scouts.
Look through activities to find out how to incorporate Project WILD with Boy Scout activities.
11. Check out Project WILD in other states.
Examine offerings from other states. Compare to find out what materials are also used by other states and those specifically made for them. Are there materials you can use as well?
12. Share with youth.
Share some of the information you received in training or from your materials with youth. This can be a troop, group or even individuals. Use your materials to create a summer camp day or week to encourage kids to become more aware of environmental science.
13. Create an activity box.
Create an activity box based on the program / youth you work with to introduce adults to Project WILD. Include instructions on how the activity works and where adults can get their own materials if they are interested in learning more.
Project WILD works with service learning. Review the service learning resources to do more. Participate in a service project that utilizes Project WILD.
15. Become a trainer or coordinator.
Find out what you need to do to become a trainer / coordinator for Project WILD.
16. Explore ways to share Project WILD.
Find ways to share Project WILD with others beyond the steps above.
Sites to Explore