With your help, we’re making an impact conserving this vital estuary for people and nature. See the whole story!
See why Elizabeth McCance supports The Nature Conservancy's work to conserve and restore Long Island Sound as a whole system.
Your support is helping us restore the river from source to sea. See the whole story.
Michael Donnelly of Murtha Cullina LLP likes the Conservancy's approach of restoring the Connecticut River as a whole system.
Connecticut Coastal Communities Ponder the Future. Hear our director of science assessment of Hurricane Sandy's impact.
See how, with your support, we're restoring rivers throughout New England, including Connecticut's Mattabesset River. Follow the flow!
Your support helps us craft hope for our sea-grass meadows. See what we're learning.
With help from Aquarion Water Company, we're creating new routes for an ancient migration. Dive in!
Artist Samuel Rowlett re-imagines the Connecticut River watershed. Meet Samuel Rowlett and explore his art!
With your help, we're drawing the future of climate change resilience. Check it out!
Ever wonder what a day in the life of a land steward is like? See how David Gumbart watches over the Conservancy’s 63 preserves in Connecticut.
New Research sponsored by The Nature Conservancy could help reverse decades-long eelgrass decline. Dive in!
Nineteen-year-old Felice Martin becomes the newest farmer at Sunny Valley Preserve. See why the next generation brings hope for local, sustainable food.
New Canaan teenager Laurel Jaffe chose charity over gifts for her Bat Mitzvah. See how she’s making a difference!
Help your kids connect with nature and put smiles on their faces by going on a Nature Treasure Hunt!
The Conservancy's collaboration with the Conte National Fish and Wildlife Refuge works at the watershed scale. Explore!
Conservation Trends in the U.S.’s Most Populated Region. See the progress and check out the slideshow.
Share your passion for conserving Connecticut with these unique gifts from The Nature Conservancy. Check out these gifts
Conservancy supporter Elizabeth Fischer traces her commitment to the environment back to two life-changing encounters—one with nature at its most lush and one with it at its most devastated. Meet Elizabeth.
Three new solutions boost nature and local food production.
See what they are.
There are now two fewer dams on the Aspetuck River. But there's still a long way to go to free Connecticut's rivers. Follow the flow
How the Conservancy’s new tool helps towns cope with coastal change. Follow Adam Whelchel's story.
The Coastal Resilience Tool helps you visualize sea-level rise and storm surge, understand their implications and make decisions to protect people and nature on Long Island Sound. See How the Tool Works
The task is urgent and the goals are ambitious, but the payoff will be dramatic. See how you can get involved in this partnership.
Volunteers help plant the stately trees along the Connecticut River, restoring floodplain forests in the process. See how they're rebuilding these rare forests
Chef Bun Lai of Miya's Sushi in New Haven has a sustainable and delicious fix for invasive species. Have a Taste
Beginning in the 1960s, Conservancy donors and partners led the way to protect a remarkable remnant coastal forest — the foundation of the Devil’s Den Preserve. See Why We're Celebrating
Discover this online exploration of what women around the world — including Connecticut River director Kim Lutz — are doing to keep water clean and plentiful. Explore the Online Quilt
The Nature Conservancy and Aquarion Water Company are using innovative solutions to help eels reach the sea. Explore the Project
Connecticut's director of conservation programs Adam Whelchel spends time with Nobel laureate Wangari Maathai and her organization the Green Belt Movement — and comes away with a clarity of purpose. Read about Adam’s Experience
Samuel Rowlett and His Art
See a slideshow of this extraordinary Connecticut River artist and his art.
Rock to Rock 2012: The Slide Show!
Enjoy a slideshow of this year's Rock to Rock Earth Day event in New Haven.