News & Features
When we invest in a healthier urban environment, we create shared economic strength, and we build more resilient communities.
The Nature Conservancy is collecting oyster shells from local restaurants and raw bars, and using them to build new reefs in South County’s salt ponds.
Our annual report celebrates some big wins for conservation, from the Narrow River to the Pawcatuck River. Thank you for making it all possible.
View the installation of Rhode Island's first "living shoreline" for marsh erosion control at Narrow River.
Let us thank you for all your support. Download a collection of images that reflect the character of Rhode Island...for your desktop.
Salt marshes are an iconic part of Rhode Island's landscape and a first line of defense during storms. Those are just two reasons why we're restoring the Sachuest Point Marsh.
The Nature Conservancy and the US Fish & Wildlife Service worked together to open up almost 25 miles of the Pawcatuck River for river herring, eels, shad, and other fish that move between the ocean and freshwater ponds.
Rhode Island is defined by its spectacular coastline. The Conservancy is using the best science to improve water quality and restore wildlife habitat from Block Island to South County to Narragansett Bay.