From Red Rock Canyon to Pyramid Lake, The Nature Conservancy and its partners have been protecting Nevada's ecologically important lands and waters for more than 30 years. Still among The Conservancy’s smallest chapters, Nevada was the organization's first to safeguard one million acres.
We're bringing a parklet to the heart of downtown Las Vegas to connect people with each other—and with nature.
Each month, we select our favorite photo of Nevada's natural places.
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Preventing catastrophic forest fire is important, but did you know it protects your drinking water, too? See the Slideshow
We're using art to help restore the Truckee and Carson rivers.
Find Out How
A new study shows the devastating economic impacts people would face in Nevada if the Colorado River runs dry.
We're shaping the future of millions of acres for an iconic bird—and for people—in Nevada. See how our science is changing the ways conservation and business work together.
Find out how
Download our annual report to see photos and read stories about the work generous donors like you made possible this year.
Established out of the back of a pickup truck in 1984, The Nature Conservancy in Nevada has a lot to be proud of three decades later.
Dive into our history
The Nature Conservancy is leading the restoration of the lower Truckee River, and is currently working on ten-mile, $25 million restoration project to revitalize the river and its ecosystem.
The Nature Conservancy has been working on the Carson River since 2000 to protect its precious lands and water using land protection, restoration, sustainable ranching practices, and public access and education.
The Conservancy is working to protect habitat for the rare Amargosa toad and other animals along one of the world's longest underground rivers.
Independence Lake's beauty and rustic nature are matched only by the amazing biodiversity that it supports. Independence Lake also plays an important role in providing clean drinking water to western Nevada.