The city needs to demonstrate how they plan to restore 315 acres of mudflats to upland habitat.
Salt marsh habitat removes carbon from the air, fights sea level rise by acting as coastal sponge.
San Diegans’ interest in the preservation and restoration of wetland ecosystems and accessible public lands like Mission Bay is clear.
You’ve got questions, we’ve got answers about this year’s Love your Wetlands Day. Let’s get started
Environment Committee chair issues proclamation declaring Saturday, Feb. 4th, to be Love Your Wetlands Day in the City of San Diego.
As we head into this year’s Love Your Wetlands Day, a new video debuts highlighting the ReWild campaign.
While King Tide events can be predicted years in advance, they seldom lose their ability to command attention, and are a reminder of the pending, daily high tides of the future.
San Diego Audubon is releasing a request for proposal for a targeted review of the City of San Diego’s forthcoming De Anza land use draft environmental impact report. You can download the RFP here, which includes some background information, a description of what we’re looking for, a list of how the proposals will be assessed, […]
Check out this new story from Scripps Institution of Oceanography on collecting sediment core samples from wetlands and mangrove ecosystems, to learn more about carbon storage. The ReWild area of Mission Bay is part of the cutting edge research needed to understand and foster carbon sequestration. Tidal wetlands are one of the most efficient habitats […]
Thank you to our ReWild Coalition and all of our supporters who came out to Tuesday’s ReWild Rally at City Hall, and who joined us to tell the City to fund wetland restoration in the Mission Bay area! After the rally, we had many supporters attend the City Council meeting, with 8 people making public […]