Wyoming Wild & Working
Securing Wyoming's natural values and way of life
Few places in the world can still claim to be wild and working. Wyoming is one of them. From the ragged peaks of the Tetons, to the sparkling waters of the Shoshone River and the sagebrush country and grasslands that seem endless, this is a land of superlatives – with the people and wildlife to complete the picture. Our wealth of open country and small population make it hard to imagine these things changing. Yet, change has already begun.
Across the West, we are losing our wide-open spaces at a rate of 16 million acres a year. Climate change is intensifying drought and tipping the already precarious balance of water in our arid state. Rising temperatures and changing precipitation patterns, along with invasive species, endanger the health of native habitats and threaten the future of our iconic wildlife.
We are at a critical point, but it’s not too late. The Nature Conservancy is uniquely positioned to continue leading the way to a future where people and nature thrive. The challenges are serious, but we have the people, tools, expertise, and experience to meet them and to achieve conservation success that stands the test of time. It will take all of us pulling together to keep Wyoming wild and working and we’re counting on you to join us.
We are now in the final months of our $50-million Wyoming Wild & Working fundraising initiative, which culminates on December 31, 2021. By using your donation to leverage funds from public and foundation sources, we hope to reach an even larger $120-million goal. You can help us get over the top. Your gift, whatever the size, helps ensure Wyoming remains Wild & Working long into the future. Join us!
Sign up for Nature News, attend an event, join a Conservation Chat, tell friends about TNC’s work and mission, set up a meeting with our staff or invite us to speak at your social club or gathering, forward a TNC email or share a social media post.
Our Conservation Strategies
Our vision for conservation success is supported by four solid pillars.