Printer Friendly

Making partnerships work in endangered species conservation: an introduction to the decision process. (concepts).


Partnerships are being used in endangered species conservation to improve effectiveness. The partnership goal is to increase cooperation, maximize resources available, and improve chances of species' recovery. Ideally, partnerships are unified by a common interest--recovery. However, in practice this is not necessarily the case as participants are differentially motivated and some carry out narrow self-serving actions within partnerships. As a result, "goal-substitution" weakens partnerships and increases the likelihood of failure. Endangered species case examples highlight that dysfunctionality is common to recovery programs and support our view that a better understanding of the decision process involved can improve recovery. Effectiveness of partnerships can be improved by teaching participants how to recognize and avert common problems, and how to build, lead, and participate in a better decision making process. The decision process is a means of reconciling or at least managing conflicts (i.e. rational political and moral conflicts) among policies through politics, and is comprised of seven functions: intelligence, promotion, prescription, invocation, application, appraisal, and termination. These activities are described, examples given, standards recommended, and questions to ask about each are given. The existence of a recovery program does not necessarily mean that partners are using a good decision process. However, a high quality decision process will make endangered species conservation most effective and efficient, and minimize failure.


Those committed to restoring endangered species can recognize years of heroic effort (e.g., Yaffee 1982, 1994; Alvarez 1993; Clark et al. 1994; Bennett et al. 1995; Miller et al. 1996; Clark 1997). At the same time, they can acknowledge significant shortfalls in the overall effort. The tendency to subordinate the goal of recovery to other interests represented in a recovery program is one reason, among many, for these shortfalls. "Cooperation among scientists is not always a simple matter" (Mares 1991:59). The scientists, however, are not alone; bureaucrats, advocates, and others involved in a recovery program also have interests in addition to species recovery. A recovery program, in other words, is a human endeavor. It represents a noble human concern for other species, but it is vulnerable to goal substitutions and other human traits, including aggressiveness, dogmatism, and worse.

The increasing number and scale of partnerships augments both the possibilities for successful recovery and the vulnerabilities. Many types of partnerships exist, focusing on different species in different locations facing different biological challenges with different people involved. Some partnerships work better than others for species recovery (e.g., National Fish and Wildlife Foundation 1993; Beatley 1994; Clark and Cragun 1994; Jentoft and McCay 1995; Hutcheson et al. 1995; Roy and Fischer 1995). Despite differences, every partnerships entails a decision process through which the partnerships attempt to clarify and secure their common interest. Every decision process must perform certain functions well in order to succeed, whatever the common interest may be. An improved understanding of the decision process--and how to evaluate and improve its critical functions--can maximize the possibilities for successful recovery and minimize the vulnerabilities.

This article discusses the problems and possibilities in the decision processes of partnerships formed to recover listed species. It illustrates these using the Australian eastern barred bandicoot (Perameles gunnii) and the American black-footed ferret (Mustela nigripes) recovery programs. Components of the decision process itself are then identified.


The trend in endangered species programs is toward more and larger partnerships. Habitat Conservation Plans (HCPs), called for under the Endangered Species Act (ESA), are just one form of partnership. About 50 HCPs are underway and hundreds more are under discussion (Bob Baum 1996, personal communication). Moreover, partnerships are no longer limited to government agencies as conservation groups, universities, and businesses are becoming more prominent and, under some circumstances, even taking the lead in new partnerships. Ideally, a partnership is motivated by the partners' common interest in recovery of an endangered species. The expectation is that the goal of recovery is beyond the reach of any one agency or organization; none of them, working alone, has the resources, such as expertise, funds, and authority, necessary or sufficient to get the job done. By cooperatively using pooled resources, partnerships can maximize possibilities for species recovery.

In practice, however, recovery is not always the primary (or even a priority) goal for everyone in the partnership. For some participants, the partnership may be a chance to maintain funding for an existing agency or organization that has priorities other than recovery. For others, the partnership may be an opportunity to perform basic scientific research that may or may not contribute to recovery. These types of "goal substitutions" make the partnerships more vulnerable to failure and the species more vulnerable to extinction. The style or approach that participants use to pursue their own goals can further jeopardize the partnership. Participants who are aggressive, dogmatic, secretive, suspicious, and vindictive can easily dominate the partnership. Participants who are excessively timid, compromising, open, trusting, and forgiving may unwittingly collude in the destruction of cooperation; they reinforce dominating and destructive behavior by letting the others get away with it. Without partners of good will and good sense, there is little that can be done to cope with such patterns of behavior. A better understanding of decision process can go a long way toward minimizing these potentially damaging patterns and maximizing the possibilities for successful recovery.

Two cases illustrate the importance of the decision process for successful partnerships and recovery programs.

Eastern barred bandicoot program

The Australian eastern barred bandicoot program, composed of a single governmental agency for over ten years and later joined by non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and universities, was unable to obtain key information needed to plan and carry out recovery. Intelligence gathering, planning, and open debate about what to do and when to do it were limited. The partnership never clarified rules or guidelines for its own operation or for species recovery. After a few years, individual and organizational partners pursued separate goals and actions without adequate consideration of the consequences to overall species recovery or to the developing partnerships. As a result, the implementation--both technically and organizationally--was inadequate, and the species continued to decline. Essential data were lacking, especially feedback about the efficacy of management actions as well as the quality of the program itself. No comprehensive program appraisal was conducted, thus, there was little learning, and improvements were not possible. In short, despite activity in meeting rooms and in the field, the wild population continued to decline and the captive population grew little.

A "crisis intervention" appraisal of the entire program was eventually undertaken by several participants. The appraisal--systematic, comprehensive, and professional--resulted in a reorganization to streamline and upgrade all decision functions. Intelligence was improved by setting up working groups to gather scientific and social information, including a computerized captive breeding management plan. Open debate about the program and its future were encouraged. Implementation was improved by giving the working groups "the authority, guidance, and resources to develop and meet their own targets using their professional expertise," by appointing a strategic planner, and by developing the first true recovery plan for the species (Backhouse et al. 1994:263). Appraisal systems were improved by having the working groups meet with and report to core decisions makers at frequent, regular intervals, by giving working group members better access to decision makers, and by having the partnership conduct regular assessments of the program. Ongoing evaluation has led to several refinements in the structure and operations of the program. All in all, these efforts resulted in significant improvements in partnerships interactions and the species' status in a very short time (Backhouse et al. 1994; Clark et al. 1995), although it is premature to declare the species recovered.

Black-footed ferret program

Over the past fifteen years, the American black-footed ferret program has shown similar dysfunctional features: limited debate among partners about how to proceed, inability to obtain consensus on rules for progress; unproductive conflict; individual behavior contrary to the best interests of ferret recovery or the partnership; and a lack of appraisal, to mention a few problems (Reading and Miller 1994; Clark and Harvey 1998). According to Miller et al. (1996) the decision process functioned poorly relative to the overall goal because of goal substitution, narrow ideologies about power, and the use of coercive strategies on the part of the lead government bureaucracy. Decision functions were concentrated in the hands of a few and activities were channeled in ways that were congenial to the most powerful individuals and agency. Although the powerful role of government bureaucracies in decision functions is widely recognized, concentrating power over these functions seemed to be an end in itself in the ferret case, and the goals of species recovery and a successful partnership faded into the background.

These problems have not been addressed by federal or state authorities, despite widespread publicity. Due to a lack of progress and funding difficulties, however, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) asked the American Zoo and Aquarium Association (AZA) to conduct a program analysis and action planning process. While the appraisal focused primarily on technical issues and fell short of looking comprehensively or systematically at the decision process, it did address parts of the decision functions and found them lacking. The appraisal's final report is forthcoming. Regardless of the AZA's recommendations, the FWS is ultimately responsible for making the partnership's decision process serve the overriding goal of ferret recovery.

Decision process

By knowing how the decision process works, or does not work, partners in endangered species recovery can maintain good practices or correct a poorly functioning process. The decision process is a means of reconciling or at least managing conflicts among policies through politics. Politics are inevitable because people develop and pursue different policies that reflect their own interests. Yet, in many instances, like endangered species restoration, people must reconcile policy differences to secure a common interest. In the decision process, a working specification of the common interest takes the form of rules, both substantive and procedural (e.g., what is to be achieved and how?). There are many kinds of rules for many kinds of partnerships and communities, including informal guidelines and social norms that are accepted in a group (e.g., norms of discussion in meetings), requirements established by experts (e.g., population viability analyses), laws by representatives of the people for a local, state, or national community (e.g., the ESA), and rules about rule making (e.g., the U.S. Constitution). Rules are necessary for any group of people to coordinate, albeit imperfectly, the expectations and actions of its members. An action by a member is appropriate to the extent that it complies with applicable rules already prescribed by the relevant community; it is inappropriate when it does not comply. Fortunately, there is a large body of experience and theory about decision processes that can be applied directly and practically to species conservation (Lasswell 1971).

The decision process of a species conservation partnership should be an open, flexible, and fair means to produce operational rules for all partners to follow in meeting the partners' common goal. Recovery plans, management plans, proposals, cooperative agreements, and the like are the basis for rules. Yet, the existence of a recovery plan does not necessarily indicate a good decision process or adequate rules for cooperation and recovery. Partnerships can not work if some members seek rules that benefit their own special interests at the expense of common interest. Once rules are specified and agreed upon, the rules must be enforced against challengers. The rules can be evaluated by the partnership and changed if necessary--provided, of course, that the rules are clear enough to be evaluated.

Although many people think of decisions as a precise point in time when commitments are made, in fact, many related decisions proceed that moment and many follow. Decision making is better described as a process than an event. Seven functions can be distinguished in every complete decision process (Lasswell 1971). The best way to introduce them is to ask seven general questions: (1) How is information about a problematic situation gathered, processed, and brought to the attention of decision makers? (2) Based on this information, how are recommendations promoted and made? (3) How are general rules prescribed? (4) How are the rules invoked against challengers in specific cases? (5) How are disputes in specific cases decided or resolved? (6) How are the rules and the decision process appraised? (7) How are the rules and the process terminated or modified? Table 1 lists and describes these seven functions, gives some examples, as well as standards they should meet, and suggests some basic questions that decision makers, other participants, and observers need to ask. In any ongoing decision process it is usually quite easy to identify these seven functions and the groups that are carrying them out, and to judge how well they are working. Consequently, it is also possible to intervene and improve one or more decision functions so that species recovery is enhanced and the partnership runs more smoothly.

Although it is possible to point to agencies and organizations that specialize in a given function, all partners perform all functions to some extent. It is apparent, too, that most functions are performed outside the organizations involved in species conservation. For example, as directed by ESA, the FWS carries out all seven functions, but many other organizations are involved as well. The National Biological Service [now the Biological Resources Division] and university researchers are primarily involved in gathering intelligence, planning, and estimating the conservation threat (e.g., pollution, habitat loss) and what to do about it. Conservation groups and businesses are often highly visible in promoting one course of action over others, although it should be acknowledged that all groups (and often subgroups and individuals), despite claims of objectivity and neutrality, take positions and promote decisions that will serve their own interests. Rules are set not only by legislative bodies, but also by agencies which have enormous influence in the design and actual operation of recovery programs, including field team activities. The FWS is usually joined by other agencies and organizations in implementing programs. The agencies are again involved in dispute resolution, as are the courts, while the media are involved through reporting on conflicts. The agencies, NGOs (e.g., AZA in the ferret case), and the public are involved in review and evaluation of conservation efforts. The final decision to terminate is usually made by government, but many other organizations are involved or affected by decisions to stop or significantly alter programs (e.g., see the dynamics of grizzly bear delisting in the Yellowstone region; Mattson and Craighead 1994; Greater Yellowstone Coalition 1995; Interagency Grizzly Bear Committee 1996). In the decision process of any organized partnership we may expect to find several official and unofficial participants involved in one or all decision functions.

Whether part of the formal partnership or not, people committed to species recovery should demand excellence in each decision function and in the overall process. The decision functions described in Table 1 can be used to ask hard questions and to develop standards to be applied, continuously and independently, by all concerned. Partnerships in endangered species recovery would be much more effective and efficient when they develop high-quality decision processes, which will depend on members learning explicitly about how the decision process works, how they can monitor the process, and how to intervene to improve decisions. With a relatively complete picture of the decision process, based on good intelligence and appraisal, participants can realistically and functionally describe their interactions with other members and explain the actual process and outcomes in their specific cases. A detailed analysis of the decision-making behavior of partnerships can reveal which values are at stake for individual members and the overall partnership. There must be fair trading and mutual exchange among members for a partnership to work well. In some (perhaps many) programs, however, partners do not share similar values, and little group effort is spent in clarifying and developing common ground. For example, while power, wealth, or special knowledge are often necessary for effective partnerships, these resources can distort the decision process. Power can be used to centralize, concentrate, or legalize certain decision functions, to the detriment of other involved or concerned people. The consequences may be catastrophic; if the partnership becomes embroiled in destructive conflict and disintegrates, the species may go extinct.

Decision making must be grounded in real-world contexts. It must be comprehensive yet manageable. The decision model presented here is a tool for building a map of each particular process. And the map can be used by partners to guide the recovery effort, ensuring, for example, adequate intelligence and appraisal functions. Decision making requires a successful pattern of thought and action, and it is this crafting and maintaining of a good decision process that is the central challenge to partnerships in endangered species conservation.


Partnerships are being used with growing frequency to tackle many natural resource problems. The combined assets of government, conservation groups, business, and public involvement are a powerful tool to address these challenges. For partnerships to be effective, considerable attention must be given to the decision making process. Modern conservation practice demands a working knowledge of the seven decision functions; this knowledge is necessary for learning how to recognize and avert problems and how to build and maintain rational, participatory and equitable decision making processes to achieve species recovery.


Denise Casey, Northern Rockies Conservation Cooperative, Pam Lichtman, Jackson Hole Alliance for Responsible Planning, Peter Wilshusen and David Gaillard, Yale University's School of Forestry and Environmental Studies critically reviewed the manuscript.
Table 1. The seven decision functions essential to all endangered
species conservation efforts (after Lasswell 1971).

 Activities Examples

Intelligence Information relevant to decision Field work, social
Planning making is gathered, processed, and surveys, models,
 distributed. Planning and pluralistic
 prediction take place. Goals are discussion

Promotion Active advocacy debate about what Forums, pluralistic
Open debate to do takes place. Different discussion,
 alternatives are promoted. recommendation
 Resources, data, and opinion are
 mobilized to secure preferred
 outcomes. Expectations begin to
 crystallize and demands are

Prescription Policies or guidelines for action Recovery plans
Setting rules are formulated and enacted. and other written
or guidelines Demands are crystallized. Facts and verbal agree-
 and their contexts must be ments for species/
 examined, rules clarified, and habitat conserva-
 implications of the rules tion.
 examined. Rules must be specified,
 communicated, and approved by the
 partnership, government officials,
 and others concerned, i.e. those
 with authority (full support of
 officials and people involved) and
 control (a means to encourage
 compliance with rules).

Invocation General rules are put into Programs are
Implementation practice. They begin to be organized, teams
 applied in actual cases. set up, and work
 (research, man-
 agement, public
 analysis, etc.)
 begins in
 field, lab, and

Application Differences or deviations from the Open, pluralistic
Dispute rules--based on peer review, forums, internal
resolution authority, or other mechanisms-- and external
 are resolved and implementation means. The courts
 proceeds. Participants must may figure prom-
 interpret rules (prescriptions), inently, but many
 supplement them if needed, and resolutions take
 integrate old and new place formally or
 prescriptions into a working informally inside
 program. There must be enforcement the program.
 as well as continuous review and
 approval or disapproval of

Appraisal Efforts are evaluated and Formal and infor-
Review continuous assessment is made of mai, internal and
 success and failure, in terms of external evalua-
 goal achievement and tions
 responsibility and accountability
 for what happened. This requires
 gathering information on how well
 past decision functions worked,
 assessing the quality of
 performance, and disseminating
 findings and recommendations to
 appropriate people and publics.

Termination This is the cancellation of past Stopping prac-
Termination prescriptions and frameworks for tices that are not
 their implementation and the working as well as
 compensation of people who are those that have
 adversely affected by termination. accomplished their
 This function is most often goals, moving to a
 overlooked or under-appreciated. new beginning.

 Standards Questions to Ask

Intelligence Reliable, Is intelligence being collected
Planning comprehensive on all relevant components of
 yet selective, the problem and its context and
 creative, open from all affected people? To
 whom is intelligence

Promotion Rational, Which groups (official or
Open debate integrated, unofficial) urge which courses
 comprehensive, of action? What values are
 effective promoted or dismissed by each
 alternative and what groups are
 served by each?

Prescription Comprehensive, Will the new prescriptions
Setting rules rational, open harmonize with rules by which
or guidelines the agencies already operate,
 or will they conflict? What
 rules does the partnership set
 for itself? What prescriptions
 are binding (these are easier
 to determine if they are
 written down)?

Invocation Timely (prompt), Is implementation consistent
Implementation open, dependable with prescription? Who should
 in characterizing be held accountable to follow
 facts, rational, not the rules? Who will enforce the
 open to abuse by rules?
 individual mem-
 bers, effective

Application Rational (conform- Will disputes be resolved by
Dispute ing to common people with authority and
resolution interest prescrip- control? How do participants
 tions), uniform interact and affect one another
 (independent of as they resolve disputes?
 special interests),
 effective (must
 work in practice),
 and constructive
 (mobilizing con-
 sensus and coop-

Appraisal Dependably Who is served by the program
Review realistic, on-going, and who is not? Is the program
 independent of evaluated fully and regularly?
 special interests, Who is responsible and
 fully contextual accountable for success or
 (taking many failure? By whom are one's own
 factors into activities appraised?
 account, including
 matters of ration-
 ality, politics, and

Termination Prompt, respectful Who should stop or change the
Termination and consistent rules? Who is served, and who
 with human dignity, is harmed by ending a program?
 balanced, and

(1.) The terms intelligence, promotion, prescription, invocation,
application, appraisal, and termination are described in detail by
Lasswell (1971).

Literature cited

Alvarez, K. 1993. Twilight of the panther: Biology, bureaucracy, and failure in an endangered species program. Myakka River Publishing, Sarasota, Florida. 501 pp.

Beatley, T. 1994. Habitat conservation planning: Endangered species and urban growth. University of Texas, Austin. 234 pp.

Backhouse, G.N., T.W. Clark, and R.P. Reading. 1994. The Australian eastern barred bandicoot program: Evaluation and reorganization. Pp 251-274 in T.W. Clark, R.P. Reading, and A.L. Clarke, eds. Endangered species recovery: Finding the lessons, improving the process. Island Press, Washington.

Bennett, A., G.N. Backhouse, and T.W. Clark, eds. 1995. People and nature conservation: Perspectives in private lands and endangered species. Transactions of the Royal Zoological Society of New South Wales, Australia. 228 pp.

Brewer, G.D. and T.W. Clark. 1994. A policy sciences perspective: Improving implementation. Pp 392-416 in T.W. Clark, R.P. Reading, and A.L. Clarke, eds. Endangered species recovery: Finding the lessons, improving the process. Island Press, Washington.

Clark, T.W. 1997. Averting extinction: Reconstructing the endangered species recovery process. Yale University Press, New Haven.

Clark, T.W. and R. Westrum. 1987. Paradigms and ferrets. Social Studies in Sciences 3:3-33.

Clark, T.W. and A.H. Harvey. 1988. Implementing endangered species recovery policy: Learning as we go? Endangered Species UPDATE 5:35-42.

Clark, T.W. and J. Cragun. 1994. Organization and management of endangered species programs. Pp 9-33 in M.L. Bowles and C.J. Whelan, eds. Restoration of endangered species. Cambridge University Press, New York.

Clark, T.W., R.P. Reading, and A.L. Clarke, eds. 1994. Endangered species recovery: Finding lessons, improving the process. Island Press, Washington. 450 pp.

Clark, T.W., G.N. Backhouse, and R.P. Reading. 1995. Prototyping in endangered species progams: The eastern barred bandicoot experience. Pp 50-63 in A. Bennett, G.N. Backhouse, and T.W. Clark, eds. People and nature conservation: Perspectives in private lands and endangered species. Transactions of Royal Zoological Society of New South Wales, Australia.

Greater Yellowstone Coalition. 1995. Court ruling a victory for the threatened grizzly bear. Greater Yellowstone Report 11(4): 14.

Hutcheson, M.S., D.J. Dupuy, B. Maryas, L. McGeorge, and R. Vanderslice. 1995. Reconciling science and policy in setting federal drinking water standards--four state perspectives. Regulatory Toxicology and Pharmacology 22:11-23.

Interagency Grizzly Bear Committee. 1996. IGBC, Forestry Sciences Lab., Missoula, Montana. 8 pp.

Jentoft, S. and B. McCay. 1995. User participation in fisheries management. Marine Policy 19:227-246.

Lasswell, H.D. 1956. The decision process: Seven categories of functional analysis. Bureau of Government Research, College of Business and Public Administration, University of Maryland, College Park. 23 pp.

Lasswell, H.D. 1971. A pre-view of the policy sciences. American Elsever, New York. 173 pp.

Lasswell, H.D. and A. Kaplan. 1950. Power and society. Yale University Press, New Haven. 295 pp.

Mares, M.A. 1991. How scientists can impede the development of their discipline: Egocentrism, small pool size, and evolution of sapismo. Pp 57-75 in M.A. Mares, and D.J. Schmidley, eds. Latin American Mammology: History, biodiversity, and conservation. Oklahoma Museum of Natural History, Norman.

Mattson. D.J. and J.J. Craighead. 1994. The Yellowstone grizzly bear program: Uncertain information, uncertain policy. Pp 101130 in T.W. Clark, R.P. Reading, and A.L. Clarke, eds. Endangered species recovery: Finding the lessons, improving the process. Island Press, Washington.

Minta, S.C. and P.M. Karieva. 1994. A conservation science perspective: Conceptual and experimental improvements. Pp 275-304 in T.W. Clark, R.P. Reading, and A.L. Clarke, eds. Endangered species recovery: Finding the lessons, improving the process. Island Press, Washington.

National Fish and Wildlife Foundation. 1993. Conservation partnerships: A field guide to public-private partnering for natural resource conservation. National Fish and Wildlife Foundation, Washington. 39 pp.

Reading, R.P. and B.J. Miller. 1994. The black-footed ferret recovery program: Unmasking professional and organizational weaknesses. Pp 73-100 in T.W. Clark, R.P. Reading, and A.L. Clarke, eds. Endangered species recovery: Finding the lessons, improving the process. Island Press, Washington.

Roy, M. and H. Fischer. 1995. Bitterroot grizzly recovery: A community-based alternative. Endangered Species UPDATE 12(12):1-4.

Willard, A.R. and C.H. Norchi. 1993. The decision seminar as an instrument of enlightenment and power. Political Psychology 14:575-606.

Wondolleck, J.M., S.L. Yaffee, and J.E. Crowfoot. 1994. A conflict management perspective: Applying the principles of alternative dispute resolution. Pp 305-326 in T.W. Clark, R.P. Reading, and A.L. Clarke, eds. Endangered species recovery: Finding the lessons, improving the process. Island Press, Washington.

Yaffee, S.L. 1982. Prohibitive policy: Implementing the federal Endangered Species Act. MIT Press, Cambridge. 239 pp.

Yaffee, S.L. 1994. The wisdom of the spotted owl: Policy lessons for a new century. Island Press, Washington. 430 pp.
Tim W. Clark
Yale University School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, 301
Prospect Street, New Haven, CT 06511, Northern Rockies Conservation
Cooperative, Box 2705, Jackson, WY 83001

Ronald D. Brunner
Center for Public Policy Studies and Department of Political Science,
University of Colorado, Boulder, CO 80309-0333
COPYRIGHT 2002 University of Michigan, School of Natural Resources
No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.
Copyright 2002 Gale, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.

Article Details
Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback
Author:Clark, Tim W.; Brunner, Ronald D.
Publication:Endangered Species Update
Date:Jul 1, 2002
Previous Article:Interdisciplinary endangered species conservation: a new approach for a new century. (Introduction).
Next Article:Solving problems in endangered species conservation: an introduction to problem orientation. (concepts).

Related Articles
Interdisciplinary endangered species conservation: a new approach for a new century. (Introduction).
Understanding the human factor in endangered species recovery: an introduction to human social process. (concepts).
Organization and management of endangered species programs. (applications).
Learning as a strategy for improving endangered species conservation. (applications).
Prototyping for successful conservation: the eastern barred bandicoot program. (applications).
Improving group problem solving in endangered species recovery: using the "decision seminar" method. (applications).
Implementing endangered species recovery policy: learning as we go? (applications).
Planning for wildlife in the lone star state.
Forging partnerships for habitat restoration.

Terms of use | Copyright © 2018 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters