Who Can be a Certified Master Naturalist?
Anyone who enjoys and appreciates Idaho’s outdoors can be an Idaho Master Naturalist; teachers, hunters, nature guides, farmers, retired professionals, and …you!
The Idaho Master Naturalist Program aims to develop a corps of well-informed volunteers to actively work toward stewardship of Idaho’s natural environment.
What Does it Take to be a Certified Master Naturalist?
A certified Master Naturalist completes
40 hours of hands-on, experiential classroom and field training about Idaho ecology:
- natural systems
Participants also complete 40 hours of volunteer work for local conservation agencies:
Hours can be divided between agencies such as:
- US Forest Service
- Army Corps of Engineers
- Idaho State Parks
- Numerous other Agencies
Join our statewide network of dedicated, trained volunteers
- Give back to your community
- Further your education and interest in nature
- Participate in and guide conservation efforts
- Help with fish and wildlife research projects, as well as teach children and adults about nature and the importance of conservation
If you’re interested in learning more about the Program, please attend a January or February meeting of the Lewis and Clark Chapter of the Idaho Master Naturalist Program. Chapter meetings are January 10, February 7 and 21, from 6 – 8pm at the Idaho Fish and Game office on 16th Street in the Lewiston Orchards.
For more information, visit us on Facebook www.facebook.com/LewisandClarkMasterNaturalist or contact:
Dave Eberle, Chapter President, email@example.com
Jen Bruns, Idaho Fish and Game, 208.799.5010