Maps help us to visualize the landscape in different ways. We can map Cascadia by watershed boundaries, ecoregions, wildlife units, land ownership, and management allocations. We can map it to display the roads, rivers, mountains, cities, and future project growth patterns. This page is dedicated to providing some overviews of how we have mapped the landscape during our discussions to take a variety of views, and link you to other maps that can help you view the landscape. Through the North Pacific Landscape Conservation Cooperative’s Conservation Planning Atlas on Databasin you can also explore climate information as it relates to Cascadia, and join our Cascadia Partner Forum workgroup to look at layers specific to the landscape and priority topics we are addressing.
Sampling of maps portraying Cascadia
- Geographic boundary of Cascadia Partner Forum
- Ecoregions of Cascadia
- Land ownership of Cascadia
- Watershed unit boundaries of Cascadia (there are many scales of watersheds that could be mapped, this is just one version of looking at scales from both sides of the border)
- British Columbia Grizzly Bear Population Units in Cascadia
Links to additional maps resources in Cascadia
- Explore data layers through online mapping in British Columbia with Hectares BC
- View online TOPO maps of Forest Service lands in Cascadia including the Okanogan-Wenatchee, Mount-Baker Snoqualmie, and Gifford Pinchot National Forests.
- Map of First Nations in British Columbia (produced from multiple sources by Ministry of Education)