The Northwest Territories Cumulative Impact Monitoring Program (NWT CIMP) is a source of environmental monitoring and research in the NWT. The program coordinates, conducts, and funds the collection, analysis and reporting of information related to environmental conditions in the NWT. Its main purpose is to support better resource management decision-making and the wise use of our resources by furthering our understanding of cumulative impacts and environmental trends. For more information, see About us.
*NEW* NWT Environmental Research Bulletin
*NEW* Video of NWT CIMP Research in the Sahtu
Disturbance impacts on streams within the Sahtu is a short video about environmental monitoring that NWT CIMP scientist Krista Chin has been conducting in the Sahtu Region, in partnership with the Sahtu Renewable Resources Board. This project aims to develop an understanding of the cumulative impact of various disturbances on aquatic systems in watersheds draining the eastern foothills of the Central Mackenzie Valley.
*NEW* NWT Inventory of Landscape Change webviewer is now live!
The NWT Inventory of Landscape Change webviewer provides disturbance mapping information in the Northwest Territories. With this public interface, you can display, manage and download human and natural disturbance layers generated for the NWT. Stay tuned for regular updates, as the amount of data in the webviewer will continue to grow as more and more people contribute disturbance mapping layers.
*NEW* Fish Monitoring and Research Results Booklet 2010-2015
The NWT CIMP Fish Monitoring and Research Results Booklet is now available. This publication provides high-level result summaries from fish research and monitoring projects funded in 2010-2015.
NWT CIMP Annual Report 2014-2015
Please check out the NWT CIMP Annual Report 2014 2015 to learn about the different activities NWT CIMP conducted.
NWT CIMP Action Plan 2016-2020
The NWT CIMP Action Plan 2016-2020 outlines the key objectives and activities of the program for the next five years. The plan builds on current program successes with a continued focus on three priority Valued Components: caribou, water and fish.