Chartered in 1960, the Vermont Chapter has helped protect more than 183,000 acres of the state's most ecologically significant natural areas. Using the tools of science, we work to conserve Vermont's slice of the Earth's biological diversity — the richness and variety of life in all its forms.
The Nature Conservancy is a nonprofit organization that is distinct from federal and state agencies and is one of the largest land trusts in the nation with a primary objective of protecting the species and natural communities that comprise Vermont's natural heritage. Learn more about how we work
Among our projects is the Staying Connected Initiative, a Nature Conservancy-led initiative that involves four states and 21 partners to protect connected habitat and healthy wildlife populations in the Northeast.
Latest News & Features
Guildhall Swamp is truly a wetland with beautiful sphagnum moss which acts like a giant sponge--soaking up floodwater that could prove damaging downstream.
Our infrared game cameras from Waterbury to Newark are capturing how wildlife moves through their habitat. Learn how culverts are important to this work.
Taking a local perspective on a global problem.
The Vermont Chapter's most ecologically diverse natural area.
The Gray family donated this lovely natural area to the Conservancy in 1972.
"An aura of unearthliness" settles on visitors, writes Vermont naturalist Charles Johnson.