We Did It!
We met our match! Thanks to the overwhelming generosity of our supporters, our year-end Conservation Appeal more than met the challenge match of $16,000 offered by Ward and Rita Willits, John Mounts, and Steve and Yael Klein.
All told, we raised over $46,000, well exceeding our goal and helping us enter 2014 in great shape to accomplish our conservation mission.
Our deepest thanks to all who gave so generously, at year's end and throughout the year. You're at the heart of all we do. And...
This year the Nisqually Land Trust celebrates its 25th Anniversary. Thanks! We've come a long way together, and we look forward to sharing our work with you for the next 25.
The Nisqually Land Trust acquires and manages critical
lands to permanently protect the water, wildlife, natural areas, and scenic vistas of the Nisqually River watershed.
Nisqually Land Trust Earns National Recognition
Accreditation Awarded by the Land Trust Accreditation Commission
The Nisqually Land Trust is excited to announce that after an extensive evaluation, we have been awarded accreditation by the Land Trust Accreditation Commission. Nisqually Land Trust is among 230 land trusts from across the country that have been awarded accreditation since the fall of 2008.
The seal is a mark of distinction in land conservation. To read more about the accreditation, view the press release.
What would it take to create a Nisqually Community Forest – a forest owned and managed for the benefit of the people of the Nisqually Watershed itself?
For the past 18 months, the Nisqually Community Forest Project has explored that idea with stakeholders throughout the watershed. The Project completed its conceptual planning phase and has prepared a report. You’re invited to read and comment on the report, and to join the project. Read more
A community forest starts with a community!
Rising from the meltwaters of an ancient glacier, the Nisqually River courses 78 miles through Mount Rainier National Park to its delta in the Nisqually National Wildlife Refuge, on Puget Sound.
The Nisqually Land Trust was established in 1989 to protect wildlife habitat threatened by the consequences of rapid population growth. Today it conserves and restores over 3,850 acres in the Nisqually watershed.
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