Thematic maps allow you to visually explore & interact with various data layer across a landscape. Great for identifying and sharing areas of interest.
This layer represents modeled Intact Habitat Cores, or minimally disturbed natural areas at least 100 acres in size and greater than 200 meters wide.
Fast, powerful, and free, the Rangeland Analysis Platform is an innovative online tool that quickly visualizes and analyzes vegetation data for the United States. Launch the app to examine trends at pasture, ranch, watershed, or broader scales. Datasets include:
Explore and filter a national database of intact landscape cores to identify important habitat your tribe seeks to protect based on species richness, water availability, landscape variability, soils, etc.
This map viewer visualizes every available year of the National Land Cover Database (NLCD) and makes it possible to filter for 848 native land areas (reservations and off reservation trust lands) in the United States for 2001 and 2019.
Use the CroplandCROS app to explore, derive and compare agricultural commodities and Cropland Data Layers (CDL) within the continental United States.
The RAP Production explorer enables you to compare current forage cover (updated every 16 days) for a specifc area (either drawn or using an uploaded boundary file) against 36 years of production.
This maps displays US Native lands as Represented by the US Census Bureau, US Bureau of Indian Affairs, and 1978 India Claims Commission.
The Pine Ridge Land Information System was developed by Village Earth in partnership with the Oglala Sioux Tribe Land office. The PRLIS makes it possible to search for parcels using a Tract ID. The PRLIS also houses original allotment maps, count plat maps, range unit maps, Land Cover Data, and more.
Esri Landsat Explorer app provides the power of Landsat satellites, which gather data beyond what the eye can see. Use this app to draw on Landsat’s different bands to better explore the planet’s geology, vegetation, agriculture, and cities. Additionally, access Landsat imagery from the last forty years to visualize how the Earth’s surface has changed over time.