No Pebble Mine guide to social media

Tips and resources for using your own images to fight Pebble Mine.

 

You can use this image to post or to add to your own images to show the world that you oppose the proposed Pebble Mine. A free app for adding it to your images on your phone is eZy Watermark Lite.

#hashtags

#hashtags

#nopebblemine #katmai #katmainationalpark #thinkaboutbears #brownbear #grizzlybear #salmon #salmonfishing #senatorlisamurkowski #brownbear #grizzlybear #mcneilriver #bearviewing #ourwild #publiclands #optoutside #wilderness #wildlifeconservation #fatbearweek #salmon #explorealaska #sharingalaska #thealaskalife #alaskanadventures #naturealaska

Direct people to call Sen. Murkowski

Direct people to call Sen. Murkowski

Alaska’s US Senator, Lisa Murkowski, will place a critical role in stopping this proposed project. Have people call her office to let her know their thoughts on the subject. (202)-224-6665

You can also tag her in your social media posts @senlisamurkowski

Talking points

Talking points

-For notations on scientific analysis consult this doucment

-Putting an industrial port and road 11 miles from the largest congregation of bears in the world at McNeil Falls is reckless and dangerous for people and bears.

-Bears are landscape-scale animals. Pebble proposes to only study bears within 3 miles of the impacted areas. This is unacceptable. More impacts to bears can be found here

-The mine, road corridor, power plant, and port will fragment the best bear habitat in the world.

-The impacts to fish runs of Bristol Bay and Cook Inlet will hurt bear populations.

-The bear viewing industry in Alaska generates $36.5 million and contributes to 490 jobs. Full economic report here.

-An industrial port and road corridor so close to McNeil River State Game Sanctuary and Refuge, Katmai National Parka and Preserve, and Lake Clark National Park will endanger bears and bear viewers who already use the area.

-Info from the NPCA