Monitoring will continue with surveys, remote sensing, satellite imagery, disease and movement monitoring, breeding site survey sampling, DNA and net sampling, herpetological web site, predictive modeling, ground truthing and taxonomic affinities an reclassification. Population, habitat and project-level monitoring are also included in the North Dakota CWCS as well as distribution information, length frequency distributions; community-level monitoring and replication. These performance measures provide information that
pertains to conservation actions and provide for revisions to these actions if needed. The conservation action and proposed plans for GCN species and habitat monitoring occurs with help from several partners. These partners include but are not limited to the United States Fish and Wildlife Service, the Bureau of Land Management, the National Park Service, the Department of Defense, the United States Bureau of Reclamation, The United States Army Corps of Engineers, The Nature Conservancy, The United States Department of Agriculture and the United States Forest Service. Other partners are the United States Environmental Protection Agency, the United States Geological Survey and the United States Army Corp of Engineers, North Dakota Game and Fish Department, North Dakota Parks and Recreation, North Dakota State Land Department and North Dakota universities. Also included as a partner is Ducks Unlimited, the Audubon Society, Pheasants Forever, Delta Waterfowl, North Dakota Natural Resources Trust, North Dakota Indian Tribes and neighboring states. Prairie Pothole Joint Venture, Northern Great Plains Joint Venture, North Dakota Chapter of the Wildlife Society, Dakota Chapter of the American Fisheries Society, and Agency Coordination for Comprehensive Wildlife Conservation Strategy are also partners who participate
in wildlife conservation. The North Dakota Comprehensive Wildlife Conservation Strategy is to be reviewed annually to assess goals, actions and strategies and adjust if needed. An extensive formal review is scheduled to occur every 10 years. These reviews and revisions are necessary for wildlife conservation as well as protection for key habitats in North Dakota.