The Nature Conservancy is working across Wisconsin to protect our state’s water, forests and grasslands. Conservation starts with people. One person—inspired by a special place or memory—can take action to leave a natural legacy for plants, animals and people.
In June, prickly pear cactus at Wisconsin's Desert will start to bloom, osprey chicks are hatching, dragonflies take wing and bobolinks are nesting. Explore June in Wisconsin.
Is your favorite swimming, canoeing, or boating lake turning into a weedy mess? See how we're tackling Eurasian water-milfoil, an aquatic invasive species, that's causing problems at lovely Lulu Lake.
Want to add native flowers to your Wisconsin garden, but not sure where to start? Our new native gardening feature includes an easy tool to help you find the native plants that are right for you and much more.
More than 200 bird species depend on the Baraboo Hills. Watch some of these beautiful songsters in action.
See how the Conservancy is working with Gulf of Mexico communities on the biggest environmental restoration of our time.
Wisconsin gardener Nancy Heiden’s rain gardens attract wildlife and help protect the lake near her home.
- May 11, 2015
- Door Peninsula Wetlands Deemed of International Significance
- March 18, 2015
- Overwhelming Bipartisan Support for Public Funding for Conservation
- February 14, 2015
- Kangaroo Lake Association Launches “Fish Sticks” Project
- February 04, 2015
- Proposed Moratorium on Stewardship Program a Blow to Wisconsin's Economy and Quality of Life
- December 17, 2014
- Nature Conservancy Protects More Land on St. Martin Island