Use Your Outside Voice

To Help Protect Our Lands and Waters

Crown of the Continent
Montana's Crown of the Continent could lose funding to protect working ranches ⎯ the base of agricultural economy ⎯ and for protecting wildlife like grizzlies, lynx and bull trout. © Ted Wood

Hells Canyon
Oregon's Hells Canyon could lose funding to protect watersheds in Wallowa-Whitman National Forest. Funding cuts may threaten public access to recreation and fishing grounds. © Tom and Pat Leeson

Hells Canyon National Recreation Area
Federal funding is vital to protecting at-risk species like Snake River steelhead, Chinook salmon, and Oregon's largest herd of Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep. © Rick McEwan

Gopher Tortoise
This charismatic reptile is being considered for listing under the federal Endangered Species Act. Alabama, Georgia, Florida and South Carolina are restoring 38,500 acres of its habitat. © Keith Lazelle

Delaware Bayshores
Funding cuts could threaten a project to acquire a 507-acre conservation easement along Delware Bayshores, an area that supports vital habitat for more than 100 species of migratory and nesting birds each year. © Harold E. Malde

Prairie Dog
Cuts to the State and Tribal Wildlife Grant program could threaten grassland ecosystems that support a range of animals, like the greater sage grouse, antelope, mule deer, elk and prairie dog. © Mark Godfrey/TNC

Ice Fishing on Lake Sacandaga
The Lake Ontario Watershed and Coastal Wetland Protection project limits shoreline development and provides direct access to Lake Ontario and Finger Lakes in New York for ice fishing. © joiseyshowaa/Flickr Creative Commons

Latin America Water Fund
The USAID supports development of self-sustaining funds for watershed conservation in Quito, Ecuador, and protects 4 million acres of natural lands and sources of water for more than 11 million people. © Erika Nortemann/TNC


   Please leave this field empty
x animal

Sign up for Nature eNews!

Sign Up for Nature e-News

Learn about the places you love. Find out
how you can help.

Thank you for joining our online community!

We’ll be in touch soon with more Nature Conservancy news, updates and exciting stories.

Please leave this field empty

I'm already on the list!

Read our privacy policy.