Sitka Technology Group

Miradi Facilitates Collaboration, Improves Learning, and Links Project Outcomes to Project Goals

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Miradi provides a consistent framework to ensure conservation program results are quickly compiled and shared. Sitka and Foundations of Success partner with hundreds of organizations–from small non-profits to global NGOs–to design their environmental programs. Miradi and Miradi Share enable you to use the Open Standards for the Practice of Conservation.

Product Update

Miradi 4.5 Brings a Wealth of New Features

The latest release includes a number of noteworthy new features intended to improve the overall Miradi experience.

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Conservation Manager Roundtable 2018 Key Findings Report

18 participants. 10 organizations. 6 pages of highlights.

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Key Benefits

Improves process and workflow which lowers costs and maximizes return on investment

Provides a standardized approach for aggregating landscape-level data and performing quantitative analyses

Allows member organizations to learn from others to ensure future programs are designed better

Effectively communicates program successes to support future funding efforts

Miradi User Map - October 2016

Global Impact

Miradi and Miradi Share Users Span the Globe

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Miradi has been such an invaluable tool for Proyecto Titi. They have made really amazing progress since creating their strategic plan last year. Their director won a Whitley Award which has allowed them to replicate their work into a new area of Colombia which was part of their long-term strategy. The Miradi process helped them to visualize and prioritize their work in a concrete way.

Joyce Wang | Program Manager, Wildlife Conservation Network

Featured Customers

From the blog

April 24, 2019

Former Washington State Governor Gary Locke Helps Us Face the Future by Spending His Keynote Looking Back

While this year’s Salmon Recovery Conference’s theme was Facing the Future Together, the conference spent significant time reflecting on both past successes and trials experienced since the state passage of the Salmon Recovery Act in 1999. Former Washington State Governor Gary Locke (1997-2005) kicked off this spirit of reflection with his keynote, “Salmon Recovery: Twenty Years in the Making.”

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