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!
The Conservancy and partners recently announced the launch of Great Bay 2020, a new, five-year initiative to protect water quality in the estuary and its watershed.
We're celebrating a decade of LEAF in New Hampshire! Four new student interns from New York City are spending a month in the wilds of New Hampshire. This is their story.
See how a familiar device helps find new ways to connect landscapes for communities of wildlife, and check out some cool video taken when the animals think no one is looking.
One tiny creature spurs big change in reconnecting our rivers to the sea.
Winter might seem quiet, but really it's teeming with life. Explore how animals and plants survive the cold season.
One of the best places to visit on your own or on a field trip might surprise you, since New Hampshire’s largest city isn’t where most of us think of going to explore nature. But nature abounds at Manchester Cedar Swamp Preserve, the largest conservation area in the city.
Take an inside look at oyster reef restoration efforts the Great Bay estuary and Gulf of Maine!
Prescribed fire is an important management tool to increase an ecosystem’s resilience to the impacts of climate change and other threats, ensuring that natural areas like the Ossipee Pine Barrens continue to provide clean air and water for people, and vital habitat for nature.
A new study looks at the road ahead for conservation in the Granite State.
See how we're teaming up with local farmers to find new and innovative ways to safeguard agricultural lands from development and help ensure that farming operations benefit life on land and in the water.
Download current and past issues of Great Places in the Granite State, the New Hampshire Chapter's print newsletter.
Get to know New Hampshire's Director of Conservation, Dr. David Patrick, in our all-new Q&A.
A few years ago we had a rare and exciting visitor to the Lubberland Creek Preserve. Check out the amazing photos taken by local photographers!
Professional photographer and 2014 Volunteer Excellence Award winner, Joe Klementovich, shares why he uses his talents to give back to nature.
Hydro-power has a long history on the Connecticut River. Now during a once-in-50-years re-licensing process for hydro-power projects, Conservancy scientists are providing critical input to find ways to manage these facilities in a way that benefits the river ecosystem and the communities that depend upon it. See how.
Farmed for 10 generations, a new conservation easement will forever protect Durham's iconic Emery Farm.
One local family shares why they are Conservation Champions (and why you should be too!)
Recently, over 35 volunteers (aged 5-80!) came out to help repair bog bridges along the popular Sweet Trail. We've chronicled their day in a new slideshow. Watch
Joe Klementovich spent two days out in the field with volunteers, scientists, artists, and families to capture the essence of citizen science in action on film during the Green Hills Bioblitz. View the slideshow
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.
Communities are taking a stand against poaching - and winning.
Annual reports and financial reports give us the opportunity to report to you — the people who support us and make our work possible — on our recent achievements.
Crisp days and cool nights announce the arrival of a new season here in New Hampshire. Celebrate by getting out and enjoying all that autumn has to offer before the winter cold sets in. We’ve put together this collection of walks with the season – and you - in mind. Put your walking shoes, grab your camera and enjoy the colors of nature!
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!
Why did the bobcat cross the road? More importantly, where did he cross? That's what we aim to find out.
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.
Get to know NH's Climate Adaptation Workgroup and find out how you can get involved!
We host many exciting events and field trips throughout the year in New Hampshire. Join us!
From the folks who spend their days working for conservation, we present our favorite 10 tips for keeping it green at home.
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.
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!
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.
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.
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.
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.