List of Public Officials - Arizona & New Mexico

Mexican gray wolves, like all wildlife, are a shared public resource. You have a voice in how that resource is managed and can help improve the outlook for Mexican gray wolves by writing your public officials in Arizona and New Mexico.

You can find information about District offices as well as information about elected officials outside of Arizona & New Mexico, here –https://www.govtrack.us/congress/members

Please note, your e-mail will go directly to the public official you select. Mexicanwolves.org does not review or keep your e-mail or its content.

Thank you for your interest in wolf management.

Federal Legislators



Senator Krysten Simema (D)

Senator Mark Kelly (D)


Senator Ben Ray Luján (D)

Senator Martin Heinrich (D)



District 1 – Tom O’Halleran

District 2 – Ann Kirkpatrick(D)

District 3 – Raul Grijalva (D)

District 4 – Paul Gosar (R)

District 5 – Andy Biggs (R)

District 6 – David Schweikert (R)

District 7 – Ruben Gallego (D)

District 8 – Debbie Lesko (R)

District 9 – Greg Stanton (D)


District 1 – Debra Haaland (D)

District 2 – Yvette Herrell (R)

District 3 – Theresa Leger Fernandez (D)

Agency Officials

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Southwest Region
Amy Lueders – Regional Director
P.O. Box 1306 Albuquerque, NM 87103-1306

Arizona Game and Fish Department
Ty E. Gray – DirectorTom P. Finley – Deputy Director
5000 W. Carefree Highway Phoenix, AZ 85086-5000
List of Agency Regional Offices

Arizona Game and Fish Commission
Click here for bios and email links to all Commissioners

New Mexico Department of Game and Fish
Phone: (505) 476-8000 PO Box 25112 Santa Fe, NM 87504

New Mexico State Game Commissioners
Click here for bios and email links to all Commissioners


Hold the US Fish and Wildlife Service accountable for achieving its reintroduction project objectives by doing the following:

  • Create a new plan for recovery to replace the antiquated one developed in 1982.
  • Provide wolves greater protection by rescinding the experimental non –essential designation.
  • Allow wolves to roam freely, just as other wildlife are permitted (including wolves elsewhere).
  • Improve genetic diversity in the wild population by reintroducing new wolves into the wild.
  • Continue to keep wolves in the wild to ensure survival and intact packs.

Support non-lethal options for reducing wolf-livestock conflicts:

  • Using temporary electric fencing, range riders, guard dogs and other non-lethal means of preventing livestock predation
  • Requiring livestock owners to remove dead livestock from public lands or render the carcasses inedible (by applying lime) to prevent wolves from being attracted to livestock
  • Permanently retiring grazing allotments when permits are abandoned or voluntarily ceded back to the U.S. Forest Service
  • Offering incentives to livestock owners, such as voluntary purchase agreements, to permanently retire grazing allotments within the wolf recovery area, especially in areas of high conflict

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