F22AS00281 FY22 Endangered Species Conservation - Wolf Livestock Loss Compensation and Prevention Grants

Section 6202(a) of the Omnibus Public Land Management Act of 2009 (7 U.S.C.

§426 note [Transferred].

Recodified as §8351 note) Assistance Listing Number:
1 5. 666 Background, Purpose and Program Requirements:
Subtitle C of the Omnibus Public Lands Management

credit: Wikipedia

Act of 2009 (P.L.

111-11) authorized the Wolf Livestock Loss Demonstration Project (Program) with two purposes:
1) Prevention - Provide funding to assist livestock producers in undertaking proactive, nonlethal activities to reduce the risk of livestock loss due to predation by wolves; and 2) Compensation - Provide funding to reimburse livestock producers for livestock losses due to such predation.

Federal financial assistance, provided in the form of grants, can be used to support the implementation of state and tribal programs designed to assist livestock producers in undertaking proactive, nonlethal activities to reduce the risk of livestock loss due to predation by wolves and to compensate livestock producers for livestock losses due to such predation.

Included in the authorizing language is direction to award this Federal financial assistance through a competitive grant program and to expend funds equally between the program’s two purposes.

Proactive, nonlethal preventive measures eligible for funding include, but are not limited to, fencing, livestock guard dogs, and range riders who patrol areas occupied by livestock susceptible to predation by wolves.

Depredation Compensation funding may be used for the reimbursement of livestock losses due to confirmed wolf depredation.

Qualifying livestock includes cattle, swine, horses, mules, sheep, goats and livestock guard animals.

States and tribes (hereafter, applicants) may apply for Depredation Compensation funding for the reimbursement of livestock losses and/or a Depredation Prevention funding for preventative management activities that occur on Federal, state, or private land, or land owned by, or held in trust for the benefit of, a tribe.

Grants are awarded directly to applicants.

Applicants must establish their own procedures for accepting applications from private entities (including individual ranchers, for-profit corporations, and not-for-profit organizations) interested in obtaining Program funds.

Those seeking funds will need to work through the procedures established by their state wildlife management/animal damage control agency.

Applicants are eligible to compete for either Depredation Compensation or Depredation Prevention funding, or both.

Applicants may submit a proposal that includes both activities but each activity will be ranked and considered separately.
Agency: Department of the Interior

Office: Fish and Wildlife Service

Estimated Funding: $900,000

Who's Eligible

Obtain Full Opportunity Text:
EERE Funding Opportunity Exchange

Additional Information of Eligibility:
To be eligible to receive a grant pursuant to P.L.

111-11, a state or tribe must: (1) designate an appropriate agency of the state or tribal government to administer one or both aspects of the program funded by the grant; (2) establish one or more accounts to receive grant funds; (3) maintain files of all claims received under programs funded by the grant, including supporting documentation; (4) submit to the appropriate Service Program Coordinator (see Section G)             (A) annual reports that include:                         (i) a summary of claims and expenditures under the program during the year; and                         (ii) a description of any action taken on the claims; and             (B) such other reports as the Secretary may be required to assist in determining the effectiveness of activities provided assistance under this program; and (5) promulgate rules for reimbursing livestock producers under the program.

In addition, to ensure funds are achieving immediate conservation benefit, applicants must have fully expended Program grant funds from FY 2018 and prior years.

Further, to be eligible to receive Depredation Compensation funding, a state or tribe must:       Ensure proper documentation, retain receipts, and record matching funds expended.                                                                                                                                            Have the ability to protect the evidence of depredation.

      Coordinate with local United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS)-Wildlife Services field representatives, or other authorized official, who will coordinate an investigation.

      Document payments to ensure fair-market value.

Further, to be eligible to receive Depredation Prevention funding, a state or tribe must:       Ensure proper documentation, retain receipts, and record matching funds expended.

      Ensure applicant demonstration of good faith effort to avoid conflicts.

      Demonstrate effectiveness of non-lethal measures.

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