Explore the latest issue of the Oak Leaf!
Go Behind the Scenes
Explore New Jersey gives you an insider’s look at the Conservancy's work in New Jersey. Dig deeper into online features and stories from our member updates through engaging articles, videos, photo galleries and more.
Read our annual report online to learn more about our top conservation successes in 2017!
Bobcats are New Jersey’s last remaining wild cats. Once nearly extinct in our state—and still endangered here—they are trying to make a comeback.
These people are making a positive difference for our lands, rivers, coast and wildlife in New Jersey.
Take a quick aerial tour of two Nature Conservancy preserves in New Jersey where we have planted acres of wildflowers to give native pollinators like bumblebees and Monarch butterflies space to feed, rest and reproduce.
The generosity of the Branagans is helping to give endangered New Jersey bobcats room to roam.
This southern ribbon of New Jersey boasts a quarter million acres of protected land, diverse habitats that support all sorts of interesting birds and wildlife.
Learn more about this real-world challenge located right here in New Jersey.
Meet the rare wildflower of New Jersey.
A new conservation tools helps New Jersey salt marshes stand up to sea level rise.
Learn how rain gardens benefit nature and local communities.
Three years and $37 billion in damage later, we mark the anniversary of Hurricane Sandy making landfall in New Jersey.
Once nearly wiped to extinction, today osprey have rebounded across the Garden State and are one of nature's great comeback stories.
See three New Jersey towns that battled Hurricane Sandy with nature and won.
We are working with farmers to increase pollinator habitat in New Jersey.
We're helping migratory fish, like the American shad, reach their their historic spawning grounds by removing outdated dams.
Volunteer with the Conservancy to help count horseshoe crabs spawning along the Bayshores of New Jersey.
The red knot makes a truly epic migration, flying more than 9,000 miles every spring. A must-see migration in New Jersey.