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We’re focused on restoration and conservation in our estuaries and our watersheds, to ensure the healthy future of these critical systems.
It’s been a banner nesting season at the Conservancy’s Disney Wilderness Preserve, where the storks have everything they need to thrive.
Sharing sound science, best practices, and expertise helps us make great strides in conservation, and we’re talking with those poised to support efforts.
A lack of rainfall in Florida created dangerously dry conditions. It also provided an opportunity to combat the invasive old world climbing fern.
Our freshwater resources are at risk. See what we’re doing about it.
Learn about our work supporting natural systems along our coasts, reducing risks to coastal communities from storms and sea level rise, and providing healthy ecosystems for wildlife.
Learn how the pioneering marine biologist is sharing her passion for coastal and ocean conservation.
Could a byproduct of chip manufacturing be the next big thing in coastal conservation?
The story of Steve (Sticky) Morrison and the Tiger Creek Preserve.
Purchase protects 115 undeveloped acres of wetlands connecting Rainbow Springs State Park to the Rainbow River.
See how we're revitalizing a neighborhood park and urban trail beneath Miami’s Metrorail.
Restoring sponge populations that have been damaged by harmful algal blooms is a key to healthy coral reefs.
See what we've accomplished in 2016 and what lies ahead for the Sunshine State.
Find out why Amendment 4, which provides property tax relief for businesses and residential property owners who install solar energy, is a win-win for Florida's businesses and environment.
Natural structures like oyster reefs, mangrove stands and marshes help protect Florida's coastline.
Gardening with plants that are native to Florida is good for our air, our water, wildlife and us! Use our online guide to get started.
Learn more about our long-term vision for freshwater conservation.
A deceptively deadly force is slithering its way through the Florida Everglades. And it’s not a python.
Would you invite a 20-foot Burmese python to your house? Or plant a certain fern if you knew its fronds can suffocate huge trees? See a line-up of Florida's worst invasive species.
Pets released outdoors are a major cause of invasive species outbreaks across the U.S. It’s also not humane. Learn what to do instead.
The Burmese python has invaded South Florida and is spreading fast. Learn how Python Patrol is helping to stop them.
Learn how the Conservancy prevents, detects and protects against non-native, invasive species.
The largest coordinated coral condition monitoring program in the world has just reached its ten-year milestone.
Find out how we're helping restore Florida's Gulf coast from the Keys to the Panhandle
The Nature Conservancy is leading efforts to protect panther habitat. We’ve protected thousands of acres of prime panther habitat already and you can help.
Decades of hard work is paying off! This 170-mile swath of land is critical to wildlife and Florida’s water resources.
We’re working in coastal communities to ensure that Florida’s oceans sustain people and nature for many generations.
The Conservancy reports how a 7-inch rise in sea level will cause property values to lose at least $27 billion in the Keys. How can nature and people adapt to rising seas?
The Conservancy is increasing the manatee's survival odds by eliminating obstructions in this gentle giant’s annual migration path. Let a cool video take you there.
Florida joins six Southern states to protect, restore and expand our ancient forests, which support 300 bird species.
The re-introduced red-cockaded woodpecker is flourishing at a Conservancy preserve. You can see a tiny hatchling get banded! Follow our “reality series.”
Thousands of volunteers helped welcome oysters back to Mosquito Lagoon. Enjoy a Q & A with the scientist who got the ball rolling. A slideshow shows you how!
Florida boasts rich coral reefs from the western Keys to Martin County. The Conservancy leads a partnership that is determined to protect them. Explore these once-secret resources.
Every year some of Earth’s most incredible animals undertake an annual migration to or through Florida. Discover Florida's Must-See Migrations
This 2,331-acre preserve is not yet open to the public but you can enjoy a virtual tour of its river and longleaf pine savannahs today.
This is a significant piece of the largest, contiguous longleaf pine forest in the world. Find out how we help keep it that way.