The Nature Conservancy is the leading conservation organization working around the world to protect ecologically important lands and waters for nature and people.
The Nature Conservancy has worked in Georgia for more than four decades, infusing science into efforts to safeguard our rivers, forests and coast, ensuring that clean air, abundant water and resources to drive our economy and maintain our way of life endure.
It's thanks to the support of people like you, along with who we are and how we work, that has made the Conservancy so successful — and makes us optimistic that we can meet the challenges ahead.
Check here often to see The Nature Conservancy’s latest work to protect Georgia’s woods, waters and coast.
Did you know that fewer than two percent of Americans are farmers? How can we partner with the agricultural community to ensure a sustainable future for our food supply and natural resources? Meet Casey Cox, a sixth generation Georgia farmer who is blazing her own trail.
From the mountains of her childhood home in Ethiopia to the beaches of Sapelo Island, Blaine Sergew, the director of the Leaders in Environmental Action for the Future (LEAF) program in Georgia had to travel far to recover her connection to nature.
From helping the Ohio chapter’s government relations team to improving the volunteer program in Georgia, Namrata has proven herself capable, dedicated and unwavering in her support.
The Conservancy and partners are restoring the Upper Coosa River watershed one step at a time. Learn how their work helps rare mussels.
Find out what happened when The Nature Conservancy in Georgia's own Sherry Crawley went camping with her family. Read her story and tips on camping with kids.
The Nature Conservancy's work in north Georgia supports the beginning of this storied trail. Find out more!
With the help of wild pollinators! A recent Conservancy study found that wild pollinators are more productive than managed honeybees. Read more about how bees contribute to agriculture and the economy.
Don’t miss an amazing feature story from a recent Nature Conservancy magazine about our decades of effort to protect the Altamaha River and an essay by President Jimmy Carter.
New ideas are saving billions of gallons of water to help farmers and endangered wildlife. Learn how your dinner table is linked to the Flint.
The Conservancy’s Leaders in Environmental Action for the Future (LEAF) program gets high school students from Georgia outside to work in nature. Read More