Turkey’s first wildlife corridor

Turkeys-first-wildlife-corridorEfforts are underway to create Turkey’s first corridor. The new 82km long corridor will conserve over 23,000 ha. The corridor will protect Turkey’s great diversity of plants and animals, including the Caucasian lynx, brown bear, and Anatolian leopard. Turkey is is home to three biodiversity hotspots, and supports a great diversity of endemic species, including 3000 species of endemic plants. The new corridor, which connects a wildlife preserve that borders Georgia and Armenia, will facility international conservation efforts. For more information on Turkey’s first corridor, visit www.kuzeydoga.org.


2016-10-14T10:11:17+00:00 September 5th, 2012|

About the Author:

Nick Haddad
Dr. Nick Haddad is Senior Terrestrial Ecologist in the Department of Integrative Biology at Michigan State University and Kellogg Biological Station. For more than 20 years, he has been studying how plants and animals use corridors. He has worked in the largest and longest-running corridor experiment, the Savannah River Site Corridor Project, and he has studied natural corridors used by rare butterflies.