Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council

April 10, 2015: Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council’s

“Payments for Presence Program” Application Deadline Approaches - June 1


The Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council announces the deadline for Arizona and New Mexico livestock producers to submit applications to receive “payments for wolf presence” in 2014 under the Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Plan. Applications are due by June 1, 2015.


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May 1, 2014: Application Date for Pay for Presence Program Extended 

The Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council is extending the deadline for livestock producers to submit applications to receive payments for wolf presence under the Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Plan.  The previous May 1 deadline has been extended to June 2 to accommodate additional livestock producers desiring to apply.


Read the full release here. 

March 25, 2014: Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council Unveils Innovative Strategic Plan


The Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council (Coexistence Council), an 11-member volunteer group of livestock producers, tribes, environmental groups, and county coalitions, has developed an innovative Strategic Coexistence Plan (Coexistence Plan), to reduce wolf/livestock conflicts and the need for management removals of depredating or nuisance wolves. The goals of the Coexistence Plan are to sustain viable ranching, protect healthy western landscapes, and advance a wild, self sustaining Mexican gray wolf population. 


Read the full release here. 

November 17, 2014: Southwest Ranchers Receive First Mexican Wolf/Livestock

“Pay for Presence” Payments


The Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council issued its first Payments for Wolf Presence to 26 Arizona and New Mexico livestock operators who qualified for its coexistence plan's pilot year.


Read the full release here

Copyright 2013. Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council. All Rights Reserved.

The Mexican Wolf/Livestock Coexistence Council is dedicated to supporting viable ranching, self-sustaining wolf populations and healthy western landscapes in the American Southwest.