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New Grant Program Opens for CT

Funding will be awarded to other nonprofits, governments and partners for projects that lead to permanent protection of land in pivotal landscapes.

Media Contacts

  • Susan Wollschlager
    Director of Marketing and Communications, Connecticut
    The Nature Conservancy
    Email: s.wollschlager@tnc.org

Beautiful creek flowing through an autumn forest in Connecticut.
Creek in Connecticut Forest Beautiful creek found within a CT forest. © Sophie Duncan/TNC

In an effort to support land trusts and conservation partners, The Nature Conservancy has launched a new grant program across Northern Appalachian states, and will provide opportunities in Connecticut.

The Resilient and Connected Appalachians Grant Program is part of the larger Connectivity, Climate and

Communities Fund, which also includes the New York Climate Resilience Grant Program.

Grants of up to $50,000 will be awarded to other nonprofit organizations, local governments and other partners for projects that result in the permanent protection of resilient and connected lands in pivotal landscapes. These local groups know best how to address challenges and build a network of landscapes that provide benefits to people and communities.

Applications are open through February 2024.

Learn more at the Connectivity, Climate and Communities Fund website.

The Nature Conservancy is a global conservation organization dedicated to conserving the lands and waters on which all life depends. Guided by science, we create innovative, on-the-ground solutions to our world’s toughest challenges so that nature and people can thrive together. We are tackling climate change, conserving lands, waters and oceans at an unprecedented scale, providing food and water sustainably and helping make cities more sustainable. Working in more than 70 countries and territories, we use a collaborative approach that engages local communities, governments, the private sector, and other partners. To learn more, visit nature.org or follow @nature_press on Twitter.