Passport to Texas from Texas Parks and Wildlife and the Sport Fish and Wildlife Restoration Program
Like the US, Japan has seen a decrease in what their young people understand about nature.
Nature education is really foundational to an understanding of any of the sciences.
A better understanding of science can help us to protect nature. Cappy Manly coordinates Project Wild for Texas Park and Wildlife. Last year she was invited by the Japanese government to share her knowledge of Project Wild with them.
They understand that the health of a society is directly attributed to the health of your natural resources.
Becoming a better planetary steward, no matter where in the world you live, is one goal of Project Wild. And that concept translates into any language.
What’s very interesting is that we’re all looking for solutions. And the exciting part is that we are all willing to share what we’re finding out, and to share the accomplishments, and also to look at the things that aren’t really working for us, but to work together more in looking at solutions for all of us. And it truly is a global society. That’s what impressed upon me is that – we’re not alone.
Learn more about Project Wild when you visit the Texas Parks and Wildlife website.
That’s our show… made possible by the Sport Fish and Wildlife Restoration Program… helping to fund the operations and management of more than 50 wildlife management areas.
For Texas Parks and Wildlife…I’m Cecilia Nasti.