This case study was done in partnership with the Tribal Council of the Native Village of Shaktoolik to understand how various actors involved in planning for climate change perceive success.
Webinar series about how Native Villages and other communities in Alaska can apply state, federal and tribal policies to address climate change impacts on water and subsistence resources through water resource management and protection, land and water rights, sovereignty and other resiliency and mitigation strategies.
Many operators of existing hydropower facilities in the state of Alaska manage their water resources with little or no information about water stored in the snowpack or streamflows feeding the reservoirs.
Climate divisions outline geographic regions with homogenous climate variability.
In spite of industry dependence on ice roads, numerous questions persist regarding when the ice road building season will begin and end, as well as potential environmental consequences of water withdrawal.
The Nome Eskimo Community (NEC), in collaboration with ACCAP, will develop a climate adaptation plan for the tribal organizations located in the Nome Census area.
To better prepare the Tongass for what the uncertain future might hold in terms of climate change in Southeast Alaska, the US Forest Service and the University of Alaska Fairbanks (UAF) initiated the first of a three-phase vulnerability assessment.
This work was designed to inform the recently hired Bureau of Indian Affairs tribal climate science liaison for Alaska.