Catalyze health across 6 million acres - protecting clean water, fish and wildlife, enriching lives and community safety - and engage the public in management and enjoyment of natural areas.
Explore Our Lands
Our Latest Stories From Our Lands
Fire is a natural part of our Eastern Washington landscapes, and we use prescribed burns as a tool to return fire to our forests in a controlled and deliberate way.
In Western Washington, and more specifically within 30 miles of the Pacific Ocean, wind is the primary natural disturbance for our westside forests.
Our forest management operations in the Central Cascades have been certified by the Forest Stewardship Council, an independent nonprofit established to promote responsible management of the world’s forests.
The federal government will now be able to use disaster relief dollars to pay for fighting catastrophic wildfires, which will fund wildfire suppression like other natural disasters.
The Conservancy is working with local and national level partners to ensure that rainforests, the wildlife and the people who depend on them can continue to thrive.
The captial budget provided $12.5 million for funding for the Washington Coast Restoration Initiative. Through this initiative, coastal communities have developed important projects that address the region’s highest-priority restoration needs and put people to work restoring our lands and waters.
Get a closer look at the effectiveness of our log jams in Hurst Creek for restoring riverine habitat for Clearwater coho salmon.
A focus on sustainability paid off for the winners of the 2017 Coast Works Sustainable Small Business Competition honored at the Coast Works Awards Ceremony on November 9, 2017 at Olympic Theatre Arts in Sequim.
The Washington Department of Natural Resources just released a strategic plan for meeting the challenges of forest health. Read about how we will contribute to the discussion around clean water, healthy communities, protected habitats and more.
Learn why stewardship is an important aspect of land management and preservation. And discover how you can help, too!
Living With Fire: Meet the Ponderosa Pine
The definition of a healthy forest depends on forest type and varies based on human and ecological needs. For the dry forests of the Cascade Range, fire plays a key role in maintaining forest health.
Mimicking historical wildfire patterns is an important management strategy for ensuring the health, function, and services of forests, which will in turn help us adapt to a warming climate.