14 March 2012 Defenders’ 3rd Annual Photo Contest Ends Tomorrow! Posted by: Brian Bovard | Leave a comment | Share: Is the grand prize winning photograph still out there resting inconspicuously on your memory card or hard drive? You’ve still got time to enter it into Defenders’ 3rd Annual Photo Contest so don’t delay! Submissions will still be taken until 11:59 pm on March 15th for a chance to win a week long photo tour with renown wildlife photographer Jess Lee on his fall Yellowstone/Grand Tetons photo adventure! And after the contest submission period is over make sure you stay tuned for the voting. After we painstakingly winnow all our amazing entries down to the top 10 finalists we will be sending out an email on April 2nd to start the judging which will last until April 6th. Then on Tuesday April 10th we will announce the winners and display their photographs for all to see on our blog. So don’t wait any longer, get those submissions in today! Post Your Comment Click here to cancel reply. Name (required) Mail (required) (will not be published) You May also be interested in Two Too Many Development Projects in the Ivanpah Valley While these projects most definitely directly impact a species that has been identified as threatened and is dependent on the habitat where they would be built, Silver State South and Stateline’s approval is most troubling for a bigger reason. You see, this isn’t just an issue for the Ivanpah Valley. Developers and agencies need to be conscious of how and where they plan energy projects all across the country. They need to look at renewable energy planning with a landscape-wide lens, understanding that building in the right places and making an effort to minimize environmental impacts from the start are essential. California’s Rim Fire: Opportunities Rise from the Ashes After California’s devastating Rim Fire, will officials take the opportunity to give nature a chance to fully recover? What Montana Isn’t Saying: Why Wild Bison Aren’t Welcome in the State Montana is rounding up wild bison as they leave Yellowstone National Park and shipping them to slaughter. But why?