Latest News & Features
Three years after an historic agreement to manage the Colorado River, we check in with scientist Eloise Kendy to see the progress that's been achieved.
The Nature Conservancy’s Carpenter Ranch is participating in a pilot project in an effort to find better ways to share water resources in the thirsty West.
Nature isn’t the only green at stake on the Colorado River. A new study shows the devastating economic impacts people would face if the river runs dry.
Conservancy scientists documented the return of water to the parched Colorado River Delta.
Learn about the issues and plants and animals within the Basin.
Once teeming with birds and other wildlife, the Colorado River Delta is a dusty, dry trickle that rarely reaches the sea. Take a virtual tour to see how we're raising water levels to restore the delta.
Nearly 36 million people rely on the Colorado River for water, food, recreation and energy. Stand with The Nature Conservancy to protect it.
The Conservancy is excited to be part of an historic event as the U.S. and Mexico release water into the Colorado River Delta. The event known as "The Pulse Flow" will bring a surge of water to areas that have been dry for decades.
Three short films introduce audiences to progressive, local farms who rely on the Colorado River's waters for irrigation and survival.
- December 15, 2015
- The Nature Conservancy Praises New Department of the Interior Program to Spur Public-Private Partnerships for Conservation
- August 14, 2015
- Statement on Toxic Spill in Animas River
- May 25, 2015
- Spring in Bloom! May 25–July 25, 2015
- April 12, 2015
- Guest Commentary: Heed California water woes, Colorado