As millions of cattle graze on American public lands, some of them grazing on the grasslands of New England and South Dakota, the U.S. Department of Agriculture is trying to find ways to manage them.
As part of the new plan, the agency is launching a new program to help ranchers and farmers manage grasslands and grazing livestock on federal land.
The program is called “grassland stewardship” and it aims to help manage grazing and grassland animals while reducing CO 2 emissions.
The USDA will launch a pilot program in New England, the Rocky Mountains, the Dakotas and South Dakotan plains in 2017.
The pilot program is a partnership between the U to K Foundation and the USDA’s Agricultural Research Service.
The goal of the program is to help improve the quality of the public lands where cattle graver.
The foundation will be helping to manage the public land in those areas.
In New England there are more than 20 million acres of public land.
There are also about 2.2 million acres under grazing leases.
The land is in some of the most arid parts of the country, where a lot of people live.
The government is trying out a program to manage that land while reducing the amount of CO 2 that’s being emitted by cattle.
In the Great Plains, where the program was developed, the amount that’s emitted by the cows is about the same as the amount from a large automobile engine.
But the amount emitted from a cow is much less than the amount released by a car engine.
The ranchers who manage these lands have to use the most effective way to manage it.
“It’s very challenging, and the best way to do it is to manage for the long-term, to keep the herds healthy and to maintain the ecosystem, which means that you need to maintain a low-level of CO2,” said Gary Anderson, the director of the U of K Foundation’s ranch program.
Anderson said the program will help rancher and farmers develop new ways to protect and manage their public lands while reducing emissions.
“The most important thing is that you keep the population on the land healthy.
If you do that, it’s a lot easier to manage.”
The program has the potential to save the federal government money, but it has the most potential to reduce emissions.
Anderson is working on a pilot project in the Dako state of South Dakota.
“This is an area where the amount we have released from CO2 emissions in the last few years has been significantly higher than what we had released during the same period of time prior to this,” he said.
The U to k Foundation is working with the USDA and other partners to develop a pilot of this program.
The hope is that this program will be replicated in other areas of the world, including the Midwest and Southwest, where there are also lots of cattle grazing.
Anderson expects that the USDA will be able to manage public land without having to use a lot more of resources than in the West.
He noted that the program could also help the ranchers with CO 2 management.
“We could have a system where you just go into the field and say, ‘Hey, how much is it going to cost me to feed your herd?'”
In addition to the grassland stewards and grazing program, the USDA is developing a CO 2 emission reduction plan that will be published in a future report.
In 2020, the government will also be updating its CO 2 monitoring system.
Anderson and other researchers are hoping that this update will be released as soon as possible.
“I’m hoping that by this time next year, the national plan will be ready,” Anderson said, “and then we can actually put that plan into action.”