Another movie in the” Partner with a Payer®” line has been released by the Firearm Industry Trade Association in collaboration with Henry Repeating Arms and the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection Division of Fish & Wildlife. Each picture keeps emphasizing the value of wildlife management and conservation. People can learn about the efforts being made to restore and enhance wildlife habitat and osprey tools in the United States by watching the video,” Oh, the Restoration: An American Success Story.”
These conservation efforts are funded by businesses like manufacturers and producers of firearms and ammunition by paying excise levies set forth by the Federal Aid in Wildlife Restoration Act( also known as the Pittman-Roberson Act ). More than$ 16.4 billion( more than$ 25 billion after inflation is taken into account ) have been donated and given to individual states to help with programs for target shooting, hunter education, and wildlife conservation.
Ospreys were a unique varieties in New Jersey forty to fifty years ago. According to Kathy Clark, acting chief of the endangered species program at the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection Division of Fish & Wildlife, the Pittman-Roberson Act’s assistance and funding, along with this U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service( USFWS ) initiative, have made it possible to conserve wildlife, manage habitats, and manage public resources. All is benefited as a result of the money received. People who use open area for hunting, fishing, and other outdoor activities, as well as businesses that pay excise taxes, are among the targeted, once-extinct varieties like the falcon. For many years to arrive, all will help protect wildlife and their environments as well as access to the outside.
The latest condor population in the Tuckahoe Wildlife Management Area was surveyed and banded by representatives from Henry Repeating Arms, the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection Division of Fish & Wildlife, and USFWS. Everyone in attendance was able to see firsthand how the excise tax revenue is used and enjoy the long-standing collaboration between industry and agencies at this event. Osprey eggs in New Jersey have grown from just 50 to over 700 nest as a result of the consistent money received.
Dan Clayton-Luce, vice president of communications at Henry Repeating Arms, remarked,” It’s been a great experience and gives me profound satisfaction knowing that our company not only helps fund jobs like these, but our team was able to see the excise tax dollars at work.” ” These at Henry, we support initiatives that are crucial to wildlife conservation, preserving and advancing shooting activities customs, education, and business lobbying.” Current and future generations won’t have access to all the great outdoors if we are not actively participating in or funding these efforts. One of the many ways that we, as producers, can actually change the world around us is by being able to participate in the Osprey job of New Jersey Fish & Wildlife.
Through their commitment to the excise tax, Henry Repeating Arms has instantly aided in the money of osprey restoration. A hands-on technique was used during the visit to involve Henry representatives in the eagle repair and banding efforts for ongoing wildlife conservation and management.
The Multistate Conservation Grant Program provided funding for this job. Shine United LLC / Kingdom Filmworks produced the most recent movie and others in the line.