For Landowner Resources, click HERE. Listed below are selected papers and other published research about A2A.
Other A2A studies
Langen, T.A. & Welsh, R. (2006). Effects of a Problem-Based Learning Approach on Attitude Change and Science and Policy Content Knowledge. Conservation Education, 20(3), 600-608. (Case: Justifiability and Feasibility of the A2A Biological Corridor Initiative)
Brown, R. & Harris, G. (2005). Comanagement of wildlife corridors: the case for citizen participation in the Algonquin to Adirondack proposal. Journal of Environmental Management, 74, 97-102.
Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society, Ottawa Valley Chapter. (2004). Thousand Islands Ecosystem Community Atlas. Ottawa: CPAWS.
Stephenson, B. (2001). The Algonquin to Adirondack Conservation Initiative: a key macro-landscape linkage in eastern North America. In D. Harmon (Ed.), Crossing Boundaries in Park Management: Proceedings of the 11th Conference on Research and Resource Management in Parks and on Public Lands (303-310). Michigan: The George Wright Society.
Quinby, P., Trombulak, S., Lee, T., Lane, J., Henry, M., Long, R., & MacKay, P. (1999). Opportunities for Wildlife Habitat Connectivity Between Algonquin Park, Ontario, and the Adirondack Park, New York. Vermont: The Greater Laurentian Wildlands Project.
Keddy, C. (1995). The Conservation Potential of the Frontenac Axis: Linking Algonquin Park to the Adirondacks. Ottawa: Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society, Ottawa Valley Chapter.
"The Keddy Report"
The first report about connecting A2A was published in 1995 and is often referred to as "The Keddy Report," after its author,