Independence. Integrity. Stewardship. Hard Work.
That's what it takes to live in Wyoming. And that's what it will take to keep the Wyoming we love. The challenges Wyoming's lands and waters face are daunting. Coming together—as conservationists, as people who love Wyoming—is our only hope. We harness the power of dialogue to find common ground between public and private, rancher and recreationist, science and policy.
Check out these stories about how your support for the Conservancy helps us safeguard Wyoming's wild and working landscapes.
On Wyoming’s remote ranches and preserves, kids are growing up with all joys (and challenges) nature has to offer.
A new future takes shape for The Nature Conservancy's Red Canyon Ranch.
Remember the opening scene in The Big Lebowski—when a tumbling tumbleweed rolls into L.A. and introduces us to the Dude? Get the true story on why this devious plant is such a villain.
On our Heart Mountain Ranch Preserve, new wildlife-friendly fences are making a difference.
Thanks to supporters like you, 2013 was another great year for nature in Wyoming. We’ve compiled our best stories from the year into a photo-packed report.
For longtime Conservancy supporters Frank and Betsy Goodyear, it's about helping build momentum for our mission in Wyoming.
Immersed in nature for the first time, young women work in stunning outdoor classrooms across northwest Wyoming.
In Sheridan County, new cost-share programs are giving landowners incentives for safeguarding a river in trouble. Learn more
Conservancy scientists in Wyoming share critical data about Wyoming's migratory birds. Learn more about bird migration in Wyoming
A Wyoming scientist's journey to the rainforest shows how the Conservancy works with private landowners to make a difference.
A new effort will illuminate how mule deer can also benefit from sage-grouse conservation efforts. See what Conservancy scientists are learning
We've completed a project that safeguards more than 3,500 contiguous acres of critical wildlife habitat and agricultural land. Learn about conservation on the Lander Front
A renowned taxidermist leaves his 2,000-acre ranch to The Nature Conservancy. Learn More
In the western U.S., family ranches — places where three generations often work together — are disappearing. What's the Conservancy doing about it in Wyoming?
Meet a Wyoming scientist who's a nerd for nature. Learn More
Finding solutions that make sense for people and the West's most iconic bird. Learn More