Explore New Hampshire
Take an insider's look at The Nature Conservancy's work across the Granite State and beyond. Dig deeper into our conservation work and enjoy engaging stories, videos, photo galleries and more as we help to protect this vast continent. Happy exploring!
Located in Groton, New Hampshire, Kimball Hill Forest represents the essence of our conservation vision: a resilient and connected corridor of protected land—a path to a sustainable future. Today we’re one step further down that path with the protection of 2,700 acres in the heart of the Cardigan Highlands.
How we're working together to tackle the climate challenge in the Granite State.
This season, The Nature Conservancy is joining the fun with OktoberForest, a collaboration with local breweries to raise awareness about the important role that forests play in our water supply. We asked Nicole Carrier, co-founder and president of Throwback Brewery to share her story.
Why did the scientist cross the road? To see if the road crossing affects tidal flow, of course! Introducing New Hampshire's Tidal Crossing Assessment Protocol - a new tool designed to evaluate tidal crossings throughout the region.
Removing old dams creates new hope for the Bellamy River.
Introducing our new solar program in New Hampshire!
Here's why, with your help, we're saving New Hampshire's lands, waters, oceans and coasts for future generations.
Unleashing Rivers: New England's waterways—the most heavily dammed in the United States—are making a comeback.
State Director Mark Zankel responds to the President’s Recent Budget Proposal.
By connecting the Connecticut River Valley to Cape Horn, wildlife will have the room they need to roam.
Senator Jeanne Shaheen and the Conservation Law Foundation are among the recipients of our 2016 conservation awards!
A new conservation easement on the Ballou Farm includes 1,500 feet of frontage on the Ashuelot and 13 acres of low floodplains and river oxbows, making it a great home for turtles, reptiles and more!
The Conservancy and partners recently announced the launch of Great Bay 2020, a new, five-year initiative to protect water quality in the estuary and its watershed.
See how a familiar device helps find new ways to connect landscapes for communities of wildlife, and check out some cool video taken when the animals think no one is looking.
One tiny creature spurs big change in reconnecting our rivers to the sea.
One of the best places to visit on your own or on a field trip might surprise you, since New Hampshire’s largest city isn’t where most of us think of going to explore nature. But nature abounds at Manchester Cedar Swamp Preserve, the largest conservation area in the city.
Take an inside look at oyster reef restoration efforts the Great Bay estuary and Gulf of Maine!
Download current and past issues of Great Places in the Granite State, the New Hampshire Chapter's print newsletter.
Prescribed fire is an important management tool to increase an ecosystem’s resilience to the impacts of climate change and other threats, ensuring that natural areas like the Ossipee Pine Barrens continue to provide clean air and water for people, and vital habitat for nature.
The Connecticut River sustains diverse landscapes and communities, and provides one of the last remaining homes for many threatened species. See how we're working across state lines to restore the natural magnificence of New England's longest river.
Help scientists like Christian Marks restore the American elm. If you know of an elm that's more than 3 feet in diameter at chest height, report it through the link above!
Our new digital platform, H2.0, reveals sources of water for nearly 220 U.S. cities. Find Yours
We host many exciting events and field trips throughout the year in New Hampshire. Join us!
Is it possible to follow the path from a sheep to a finished garment? Follow the journey with the New Hampshire Chapter's own Megan Latour!
Pete and Doug took NHPR's Sam Evans-Brown out to the woods to talk about keeping our North Country wildlife corridors connected. Take a listen!
Take flight over our projects in the Mount Washington Valley with Director of Stewardship, Jeff Lougee.
The Tuungane Project combines work in reproductive health and conservation to find real solutions that improve lives and helps habitats around Lake Tanganyika in Tanzania.