State of Arizona Livestock Loss Board
The Livestock Loss Board was established pursuant to Arizona Revised Statutes 17-491, 17-492 and 17-493 to establish and implement procedures to compensate landowners, lessees or livestock operators for wolf depredation on livestock, and to administer the Livestock Compensation Fund. Notices of board meetings will be posted on this page.
The Livestock Loss Board meeting notices, agendas, and revised agendas will be posted at the Arizona Game and Fish Department Headquarters and on the Department’s website. Agendas may be revised and additional items may be added up to 24 hours prior to the meeting as authorized by A.R.S. §38-431.02.
To address the economic impacts of wolves on individual producers by reimbursing confirmed and probable wolf caused losses, help to reduce their losses by approving projects and funding programs that will discourage and prevent wolves from killing livestock, provide funding for Pay for Presence, and seek appropriate levels of secure funding to support the actions of the Board.
Ken Van De Graaff, Chairman – Phoenix
Ty E. Gray, Director of Arizona Game & Fish Department – Phoenix
Stephen Clark – Wildlife Conservation & Knowledge of Livestock – Glendale
Saramarge Crigler – Livestock Industry – Springerville
Mark W. Killian – Director of Arizona Department of Agriculture – Phoenix
Jim F. O’Haco – Livestock Industry – Winslow
Clay Parsons – Livestock Auction Market Owner – Marana
Dr. George Ruyle – Faculty Member at University – Tucson
James H. Unmacht II – Wildlife Conservation & Knowledge of Livestock – New River
August 29, 2017 agenda revision 1
May 31, 2017 agenda
November 3, 2016 agenda
August 3, 2016 agenda
April 18, 2016 agenda
April 19, 2016 quorum notice
December 17, 2015 agenda
November 23, 2015 agenda
Reports to the Governor
Officials eye new locations for Mexican Wolf release program
Suspicion over federal wolf plan spreads to Colorado, Utah
Wolf releases prepare to expand
2015 Mexican Wolf annual population survey
Mexican Gray Wolf population declines, problems persist for ranchers
Can a grazing buyout program ease life for wolves & ranchers?
AZ battle over expanding territory
The cost of the wolf
Economic analysis of indemnity payments for wolf depredation
Finalized changes to Mexican Wolf population rule