Nearly 30 years ago the City of San Diego identified Mission Bay as a resotration priority. ReWild’s Wildest plan would restore ecological balance and increase public access.
We applaud the city’s De Anza Natural plan as a positive step forward, but Wildest-level acreage of restored habitats and prioritization of wetland restoration remains the best long-term plan for the city.
On this final day to submit remarks to the city on the draft EIR for the De Anza Natural proposal, we wanted to share some of ReWild’s media following our press event and rally at Mission Bay Park.
Submit your comments ahead of the April 20th deadline to let the city know we need the maximum possible acres of Wildest-scale wetland restoration.
ReWild Mission Bay es un proyecto de la Sociedad Audubon de San Diego y estamos trabajando con la comunidad para mejorar y restaurar los humedales en Kendall-Frost Marsh.
The city needs to demonstrate how they plan to restore 315 acres of mudflats to upland habitat.
With Wildest, ReWild Mission Bay has demonstrated the opportunity to restore and improve Mission Bay Park into a world-class ecological, educational, and recreational asset.
Join our friends with San Diego Audubon and the UC San Diego Natural Reserve System to “Wander the Wetlands” at Kendall-Frost.
The wetland areas in Mission Bay are vitally important, as wetlands like the Kendall-Frost Marsh Reserve provide wildlife and humans with critical services that can’t be replicated by other land types. Learn why wetlands are so important to us here in San Diego.
Increasing development surrounding Kendall-Frost Marsh poses a risk to San Diego’s ability to adapt to rising sea levels.