Taking a deeper look into livestock grazing in the Wyoming Checkerboard resulting in the removal of the wild horses in the area.
  • Introduction from AWHC
  • Roundup Update from Carol J. Walker
  • AWHC On-Goings
  • Short-Documentary Premiere
  • Q&A with Erik Molvar, Western Watersheds Project
  • Call-to-Action Information
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    Grace Kuhn
    Communications Director, AWHC
    Grace Kuhn, Communications Director, attended Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Virginia with studies concentrated in Arts & Humanities.

    She has worked with AWHC since 2012 and is responsible for running our awareness campaigns and bringing you the latest information surrounding wild horses and burros.

    In addition to her passion for the protection of these animals, she lends her time to other animal, environmental and social justice issues.
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    Carol Walker
    Wild Horse Photographer
    Carol’s passion for photography started at an early age, with animals as her favorite subject. She studied literature and photography as an undergraduate at Smith College, and continued her education in photography after graduating, studying portraiture and nature photography. She has traveled all over the world photographing wildlife for the past 30 years. In 2000, Carol started her business Living Images by Carol Walker, specializing in photographing horses. Carol’s images illuminate the relationship between horses and their people, as well showcase the beauty of horses with her stunning images of horses at liberty. She teaches workshops for amateur photographers on equine photography. She markets her fine art prints from her website www.LivingImagesCJW.com as well as in several locations on the Front Range of Colorado and has won numerous awards with her artwork. Carol also leads horse photography workshops in the United States and all over the world.
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    Erik Molvar
    Executive Director, Western Watersheds Project
    Erik cut his teeth in conservation in the field, doing more than half a million acres of wilderness inventory in Wyoming’s Red Desert and Medicine Bow Mountains. This led to a leadership position fighting oil and gas projects in Wyoming during the Bush administration. His signature accomplishment is defeating the 1,240-well Seminoe Road Coalbed Methane Project during that time. He wrote comprehensive, science-based conservation alternatives for federal land-use plans involving lands in the Red Desert, the Bighorn Basin, and the Medicine Bow National Forest. He spent 13 years as a conservation advocate and later Executive Director of Wyoming-based Biodiversity Conservation Alliance, and led WildEarth Guardians’ Sagebrush Sea Campaign for three years. Over this period, he became a national leader in sage grouse conservation and recovery.

    Molvar is a wildlife biologist with published research in the behavior, ecology, and population dynamics of Alaskan moose as well as large-scale conservation planning. His scientific research helped establish that predation risk led to the evolution of herd-forming behavior in Alaskan moose, and he also helped to elucidate the role that moose play in accelerating nutrient cycling in timberline areas of Denali National Park. He has also worked on Forest Service stream survey crews and as a biological technician for the Corps of Engineers barging juvenile salmon and steelhead down the Snake and Columbia Rivers.