If nature is anything, it is resilient. Through floods and droughts and pollution and destruction, given the opportunity and a little help, nature will fight its way back.
During the Conservancy’s 60 years, our staff, volunteers and supporters have helped save and restore hundreds of places — and the life that depends on those places — all around the world.
But work remains to be done, so we’re pursuing opportunities to bring back ecosystems, species and landscapes, and also to reconnect people to nature in new ways. Because not only is it important for people to help bring back natural places, it’s important for people to come back to nature.
Nature's top 10 comeback stories... and a glimpse into our conservation future.
Meet the people who have helped bring nature back from the brink.
See photos of how nature has changed over time -- and add your favorite photos to the collection!
Meet the scientists, staff and volunteers — the heart — behind great restoration efforts.
One of the largest species-restoration efforts — for the red-cockaded woodpecker — takes flight.
Could collaboration with fishermen and a new net spark a comeback for groundfish?
The Hine's Emerald Dragonfly is back ... and the Conservancy is helping ensure it's here to stay.
The Conservancy played a key role in this iconic flower's comeback story.
Lake sturgeon have returned to the St. Louis River, thanks to dedicated conservationists.
After years of intense forestry, many of Pennsylvania's forests are now recovering.