Explore New Hampshire
Take an insider's look at The Nature Conservancy's work across the Granite State and beyond. Dig deeper into our conservation work and enjoy engaging stories, videos, photo galleries and more as we help to protect this vast continent. Happy exploring!
Our new digital platform, H2.0, reveals sources of water for nearly 220 U.S. cities. Find Yours
A new study finds that White Nose Syndrome, a deadly fungal disease that attacks hibernating bats, is having devastating effects on New Hampshire’s bat population.
Working across state lines to restore the natural magnificence of New England's longest river.
Get to know NH's Climate Adaptation Workgroup and find out how you can get involved!
See how you're supporting the local fishing industry and watch a video to see our collaborative research with Gulf of Maine fishermen in action.
Download current and past issues of Great Places in the Granite State, the New Hampshire Chapter's print newsletter.
It's the season of giving back and giving thanks. Here are inspiring stories from New Hampshire and around the world. What's yours?
Each year we recognize exceptional individuals, partners and organizations that demonstrate a strong commitment to nature and our mission through excellence in volunteerism, outstanding leadership in our community, and collaboration to achieve conservation results in the Granite State. Meet the 2013 recipients!
Help scientists like Christian Marks restore the American elm. If you know of an elm that's more than 3 feet in diameter at chest height, report it through the link above!
Volunteers take to the woods (and fields... and roadsides...), using their knowledge (and a little tech) to hunt down invasive plants on New Hampshire's seacoast.
Is it possible to follow the path from a sheep to a finished garment? Follow the journey with the New Hampshire Chapter's own Megan Latour!
Four student interns from New York City spend a month in the wilds of New Hampshire. This is their story.
The New Hampshire Fish and Game Department’s Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program celebrates a big anniversary in 2013. For 25 years, this program has worked in partnership with The Nature Conservancy and other conservation organizations to restore and protect our native wildlife.
We host many exciting events and field trips throughout the year in New Hampshire. Join us!
The Connecticut River sustains diverse landscapes and communities, and provides one of the last remaining homes for many threatened species. See how we're working across state lines to restore the natural magnificence of New England's longest river.
The Gulf of Maine's waters and shores host over 2,000 species of plants and animals. Learn how Conservancy staff are making a difference.
From the folks who spend their days working for conservation, we present our favorite 10 tips for keeping it green at home.
A conservancy veteran, Mark returns to lead the New Hampshire Chapter.
Pete and Doug took NHPR's Sam Evans-Brown out to the woods to talk about keeping our North Country wildlife corridors connected. Take a listen!
Take flight over our projects in the Mount Washington Valley with Director of Stewardship, Jeff Lougee.
The Tuungane Project combines work in reproductive health and conservation to find real solutions that improve lives and helps habitats around Lake Tanganyika in Tanzania.
Holy cow! Thanks to the efforts of The Nature Conservancy, its partners and a dairy farming family with deep local roots and a vision for sustainability, little – if anything – will change at Ath-Mor Farm in Lee over the next 150 years and beyond.
On a beautiful, blustery October day, local, regional, state and federal partners, community members, and landowners gathered at the Brett Farm to celebrate a significant conservation milestone – the completion of the Great Bay Resource Protection Partnership’s 100th conservation project.
Three sets of Canada lynx tracts were recently discovered by NH Fish & Game Wildlife Biologists in the Connecticut Lakes Natural Area, on which the Conservancy has a conservation easement. These tracks provide evidence of what may be the first modern day breeding population of lynx in the state in nearly 70 years and proof that landscape-scale conservation works.
The Nature of New Hampshire explores the Granite State’s stunning array of natural communities. In photos, drawings, and accessible text, this new book takes you on a tour of landscapes as varied as alpine meadows, tidal marshes, riverbanks, forests, ponds, dunes, and cliffs, from the White Mountains to the Seacoast.
Do you know how many gallons of water an oyster can filter in a day? Find out the answer, see the successes and challenges of the 2010 Oyster Restoration Program and find out what’s ahead for 2011.
Effingham has a hero, and her name is Stephanie Barnes.
University of New Hampshire eelgrass expert Fred Short is playing a lead role in restoring sea-grass meadows to New England's estuaries.
Say hello to some of our state's most adventuresome conservation heroes.
The Nature Conservancy has long recognized the importance of America’s public lands. Learn more about the New Hampshire Chapter's role in protecting these incredible landscapes.
Sporting a winning smile, Jeremy Woodward successfully completed the Ironman Triathlon in Lake Placid in just under 16 hours. He also blew away his goal of raising $140,600 for the New Hampshire Chapter.