Our Partners

Wild Campus projects, events, and activities would not be possible if it were not for the generous partners listed below:

The Putah Creek Riparian Reserve is a stream and grassland ecosystem, managed for teaching, research, wildlife and habitat protection. There are approximately 640 acres within the Reserve, with 380 at the Russell Ranch and the remainder on the main UC Davis campus.

The UC Davis Arboretum was founded in 1936 to support teaching andresearch at the University of California. The Arboretum occupies 100 acres along the banks of the old north channel of Putah Creek, in California’s Central Valley. Our collections include 22,000 trees andplants adapted to a Mediterranean climate, with hot, dry summers and cool, wet winters. The plants are arranged in a series of gardens that represent different geographic areas, plant groups, or horticultural themes.

Putah Creek Council is dedicated to the protection and enhancement of Putah Creek and its tributaries through advocacy, education and community-based stewardship.We envision Putah Creek as a thriving corridor of native riparian and aquatic ecosystems connecting the Coast Ranges to the Sacramento River and the Delta. We envision a Putah Creek watershed community of people who value their creek and are committed to its stewardship.

The Department of Entomology at UC Davis began as an offshoot of the Department of Entomology and Parasitology at UC Berkeley. Entomology at Davis was closely entwined with the department at Berkeley for more than 50 years before it separated and became autonomous. Much of this early record is fascinating and it demonstrates how entomology has always been an integral part of teaching, research and extension on the Davis campus—in effect the department and the campus came of age together.

The School of Education at UC Davis is committed to working for the individual fulfillment of all learners through public education. As we grow, we remain true to the distinctive traditions of UC Davis with emphases on interdisciplinary collaboration, deep and sustained engagement with practitioners and community partners, and on work that fundamentally integrates research and practice.

The Museum of Wildlife and Fish Biology houses one of the most significant modern collections of birds, mammals, and fish in California. Our primary goal is the education of undergraduate and graduate students at UC Davis.  The MWFB collections and staff support 35 courses across ten different departments on campus, interacting with over 1,700 students annually. We also provide specimens in response to requests for use by educators both on and off campus.

The California Center for Urban Horticulture (CCUH) was established in late 2006.  Faculty members at UC Davis initially proposed the idea for the Center, pointing to an urgent need for horticulture education for California residents to address the pressing environmental issues of increasing demands for urban water and rising levels of environmental pollutants in public waterways from urban run-off. Since opening, CCUH has held numerous outreach and support events for both the industry and the general public, as well as provided coordinating support for UC Davis Agricultural and Environmental Sciences and UC Davis Arboretum projects.

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