On its more than 50,000 hectares, CLO has restored riparian areas by implementing rock structures such as gabions and trenches, which help retain rainwater, prevent soil erosion, and promote increased plant cover on the soil. Through controlled burning and rotational grazing, CLO has worked to eliminate and control exotic species, aerate soils, and manage pastures.
CLO collaborates with different national and international organizations and universities to conserve native and ecologically important species based on scientific research; Some of the species benefiting from these efforts are the black bear (Ursus americanus), jaguar (Panthera eleven), puma (Puma concolor), ocelot (Leopardus pardales), American beaver (Castor canadienses), Tura deer (Odocoileus hemionus), Yaqui catfish (Ictalurus precie), golden eagle (Aquila chrysaetos), among other species of resident and migratory birds.
During the first half of 2023, the CLO team visited the Cacachilas ranch in Baja California Sur, where the experiences and learning accumulated over recent years on the ranches of Chihuahua were shared. Likewise, close collaboration was established with the main actors in the state in the field of fire management, including Conafor, Conanp, and rural brigades. Furthermore, as part of the activities in other areas, the success of the first herbal workshop held in conjunction with the women's collective DouglaPrieta Trabaja stands out. It is expected to continue with more workshops in association with the collective and thus strengthen the relationship with women's cooperatives in the region.