The U.S. Forest Service has partnered with the Aldo Leopold Foundation and the Center for Humans and Nature in the first feature-length, high-definition documentary about the legendary conservationist Aldo Leopold.
The film “Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for Our Time” will premiere on Saturday, Feb. 5, at the National Hispanic Cultural Center in Albuquerque, N.M.
“Leopold’s life explorations and vision in the first half of the 20th century are still influencing our agency over 100 years later,” said Forest Service Chief Tom Tidwell. “Leopold’s conservation mission of connecting people to the land is vitally important today and is an inspiration for our future.”
Leopold’s Forest Service career started on the Apache National Forest in Arizona. He is the author of “A Sand County Almanac”, published posthumously in 1949. In recent decades, it has become a catalyst for ecological restoration and community-based conservation.
Aldo Leopold was a conservationist, forester, philosopher, educator, writer, and outdoor enthusiast, and is considered by many as the father of wildlife management and of the United States’ wilderness system.
Here's a trailer from the film:
For more information about the film, please click here.
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