One of the primary ways wildlife adapts to climate change is by moving: species are adjusting their geographic ranges to track shifting climatic conditions across landscapes, while also moving within their ranges to respond to climate-driven changes in habitat and disturbances. Wildlife crossings can help mitigate the significant barriers roads and highways present to such movement, thereby enhancing ecological resilience to climate change. And yet, climate change may also threaten the effectiveness of wildlife crossings. As warming proceeds, spatial mismatches may arise between existing crossing locations and sites that may better accommodate the climate-altered movement needs of wildlife. Climate impacts such as sea level rise or extreme weather events may also directly damage, destroy or otherwise affect crossing infrastructure in ways that reduce or eliminate their ability to facilitate wildlife movement. Recent years have seen a rapid rise in state and federal investments in wildlife friendly infrastructure; ensuring their robustness to climate change will require explicitly accounting for such threats. However, decision-makers may face real or perceived barriers to incorporating climate change into project planning. These may include concerns around the uncertainty of future climate conditions; a need for advanced, in-house technical capacity for climate adaptation; or requirements for high-resolution, locally-specific climate data. In reality, an abundance of knowledge, tools and other resources are available to guide transportation planners in designing, implementing and maintaining a more climate resilient crossing network that better aligns with the evolving movement needs of wildlife. In this presentation, the panelist will describe existing climate adaptation frameworks and resources that can be used to inform wildlife crossing projects, including strategies for addressing uncertainty around future conditions. In addition, the panelist will highlight opportunities for partnership with climate service providers to leverage existing adaptation expertise while building adaptation capacity among transportation planning entities. This presentation contributes to the 2023 ICOET theme of “Synergy at Scale: Partnering for a Healthy Landscape,” by highlighting adaptation partnerships and resources for promoting the climate resilience of wildlife-friendly transportation infrastructure.