Skip to main content
x

Press & Media

Xerces Society staff are respected as reliable sources of science-based advice at the forefront of invertebrate protection, and can provide information and perspective on all aspects of invertebrate conservation.

Our team includes nationally recognized experts on a range of issues, including insect declines, protecting endangered species, climate change impacts, pollinator conservation, pesticide risk, habitat creation, and wildlife gardening. We work to understand and protect insects and other invertebrates in all landscapes, from wildlands to backyards.

In each of the last three years, Xerces staff were quoted or our work was mentioned in thousands of media articles that reached over one billion people worldwide.

We’re happy to give media interviews. Please direct all inquiries to Deborah Seiler, Director of Communications: (503) 212-0550, [email protected] 

For general information about our work, please see our blog, publications, and other information on our website. Follow us on social media for the latest updates, as well.


Recent Press Releases

November 17, 2021
A new paper published in the journal PLOS ONE highlights the conservation status of U.S. and Canadian fireflies and the need to conserve these charismatic beetles.
November 15, 2021
Today president Biden signed the $1 trillion bipartisan Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act. The Infrastructure act includes funding for roads and bridges, transit and rail, airports, ports and waterways, electric vehicles, broadband, the electricity grid and more. It also contains funding for pollinators.
October 26, 2021
The Xerces Society is distributing more than 34,000 native plants in habitat kits to community partners around California to restore habitat for monarch butterflies and other wild pollinators, directly addressing the loss of habitat that is one of the major factors causing declines in populations of monarch butterflies and other pollinators.
October 21, 2021
Migratory western monarchs are being reported at their overwintering sites in coastal California in greater numbers than last year, with hundreds at some sites and thousands at others, giving hope for the struggling population. These reports are particularly welcome after the population reached an all-time low of 1,914 butterflies last year.
September 29, 2021
In response to a petition filed by the Center for Biological Diversity and the Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service announced today that the imperiled Siuslaw hairy-necked tiger beetle may qualify for protection under the Endangered Species Act