In Bryan Wells’ backyard, you can see a grizzly bear, a black bear, a grey wolf, a mountain lion, a wolverine, a Canada lynx, an elk, a deer, a moose, a bighorn sheep, a mountain goat, a golden eagle, a bald eagle and a pika.
Last fall we filed a lawsuit challenging the Montana Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and their approval of Lucky Minerals’ gold exploration project in Emigrant Gulch. We determined that the DEQ’s Environmental Assessment did not adequately address many legitimate concerns with regard to water quality and wildlife in the area of exploration, nor did it take into
Livingston and Park County have been featured in the news many times in the past week. Many of our local issues carry national importance because our county is the northern gateway to Yellowstone National Park. Millions of visitors pass through here every year, remember the unique beauty of this place and continue to pay attention,
It was always the intention of the editors of Unearthing Paradise: Montana Writers in Defense of the Greater Yellowstone that the anthology would inspire other artists to create new work that speaks to the issue, lending another voice to the chorus opposing the Yellowstone Gateway Mines. We couldn’t be more happy to share one of those
- What: Community Open House on Mineral Withdrawal Proposal
- When: Wed, Jan 18, Show up any time between 4:00-7:00 pm
- Where: Shane Center, 415 E Lewis St, Livingston (MT)
The U.S. Forest Service will be holding a community open house on January 18th, from 4:00-7:00 p.m., at the Shane Lalani Center for the Arts in Livingston
PCEC has been striving to protect the public lands in Park County from the beginning, in fact it was one of the tenants that our organization was founded upon. Most recently we have been working with our partners to protect the public lands around the two proposed, industrial scale Yellowstone Gateway Mines. One of our
Montana Releases Draft Environmental Assessment on Lucky Minerals Exploration & Senator Tester Requests Mineral Withdrawal
Despite overwhelming opposition from local residents and businesses, the Canadian company Lucky Minerals has not given up its plans to explore for gold up Emigrant Gulch, just north of Yellowstone National Park.
Montana DEQ released its Draft Environmental Assessment (EA) of Canadian