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The Mexican government reported the lowest recorded levels of Monarchs after conducting their annual census in the butterflies' winter home. With Monarchs occupying only 2.94 acres of forest, the latest figures mark a 59 percent decline from just two years ago, likely exacerbated by droughts and high temperatures in the American Midwest, where the Monarch seeks food in the summer. Urge the EPA to intervene before it’s too late!
Goal: 30,000 Progress: 26,027
Sponsored by: The Rainforest Site

The monarch butterfly is one of the most recognizable and revered butterflies in all the world.

Each year, the monarchs begin a remarkable journey when they fly north to lay their eggs—some as far as 3,000 miles. For three brief generations, each lasting only one or two months, the monarchs mate and breed. The fourth generation of butterflies then returns to Mexico where they hibernate in a remote forest for six to eight months, until it is time to repeat the process.

It is a process that has continued uninterrupted for 250,000 years, but the last 15 years have seen dwindling numbers. In the US, modern pesticides are killing milkweed, a primary source of nutrition. In Mexico, illegal loggers destroy their habitat.

Don't let this crown jewel slip away. Urge the EPA to develop a monarch butterfly rescue plan.

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Dear Deputy Administrator Bob Perciasepe:

The beautiful monarch butterfly is facing some tough times. This North American symbol of majesty and peace has seen a sharp increase in habitat and food source loss over the past few years, which can mostly be attributed to illegal logging and modern pesticides.

The monarch butterfly has a fascinating and unique life cycle. Each year when the cycle begins, the butterflies fly north to lay their eggs. Three sets of generations are born within the next few months, and survive by feeding on their chosen source of nutrition—the milkweed plant. In fall, the fourth generation migrates thousands of miles to warmer climates like Mexico, where they band together in massive droves and hibernate in Oyamel trees.

But both ends of this life cycle are now being threatened. Farmers in the United States have begun using pesticides that kill off milkweed, and logging in Mexico continues to deplete the monarch habitat. The butterflies are facing trouble in each step of their growth.

I am writing in hopes that you will acknowledge this growing problem and devise a strategy to save our majestic monarch from further destruction.

Thank you.

Petition Signatures


Jul 20, 2017 Donna Ruehlow
Jul 20, 2017 Anne Powell
Jul 17, 2017 Linda Cypert
Jul 14, 2017 Christine Wright
Jul 14, 2017 Isabelle Larmour
Jul 12, 2017 Arrie Hammel
Jul 12, 2017 Lisa Harding
Jul 10, 2017 Linda Messer
Jul 9, 2017 Susan Smith
Jul 9, 2017 Nanina Baldwin
Jul 9, 2017 Debbie Davis CMKBD CAPS
Jul 9, 2017 (Name not displayed)
Jul 8, 2017 Dìane van Weelie
Jul 8, 2017 Lindsey Dakin
Jul 7, 2017 Melody Slothower
Jul 4, 2017 André Henrique Bacci
Jul 2, 2017 Erika Czelenk
Jul 1, 2017 Raphaël PONCE
Jun 25, 2017 (Name not displayed)
Jun 22, 2017 Beverly Brown
Jun 21, 2017 Sharon Porter
Jun 21, 2017 Dr Kenneth R Pelletier
Jun 19, 2017 Susan Tatelman
Jun 17, 2017 Paola Moretti
Jun 17, 2017 Susan Hill
Jun 16, 2017 Irene Nawo-Eichner
Jun 16, 2017 Claudia Neuhalfen
Jun 15, 2017 Helene Mårtensson
Jun 15, 2017 Susanne Stachel
Jun 15, 2017 Maria Tüchler
Jun 14, 2017 Sheila Todd
Jun 14, 2017 Sue Cook
Jun 14, 2017 Dawn Giroux
Jun 14, 2017 Chistopher Ryan
Jun 14, 2017 Donna Pettit
Jun 14, 2017 Jordan Longever
Jun 14, 2017 Monika Selluski
Jun 14, 2017 Nancy Slanger
Jun 14, 2017 beatrice wassermann-otto
Jun 14, 2017 Adrian Bergeron
Jun 14, 2017 Karen Warner
Jun 14, 2017 Sharon Evans-Ford
Jun 14, 2017 Albertine Flammang
Jun 14, 2017 Rita Zang
Jun 14, 2017 Tanja Pietrangeli
Jun 14, 2017 Valerie Ormond
Jun 14, 2017 Manuela Nestler
Jun 14, 2017 cristal de Rose
Jun 13, 2017 Sue Hall
Jun 13, 2017 Bonnie Gallik

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