Learn More About our Work and the People Behind It
Get an insider's look at the Conservancy's work in New Mexico. Whether you're interested in fun facts about the state's plants and animals or the latest research findings from our science team, this page has something for everyone. Happy exploring!
A biology professor had a hypothesis, so he set up a trail camera at our Gila Riparian Preserve near Silver City to test it.
See what the Rio Grande Water Fund accomplished in 2016 for people, wildlife and economies in northern New Mexico.
We're working hard to protect The Land of Enchantment for nature and people. Discover recent successes supporters like you made possible!
It's been a busy year at Gila Riparian Preserve! See research highlights—including surveys and photos of animals that live there.
We're creating habitat—and hope!—for threatened frogs and chubs in the Mimbres Valley.
See photos and read stories about the work generous donors like you made possible across New Mexico this year.
We're enabling endangered fish to recover in the San Juan River—and providing a Navajo community with the benefits of easier access.
Each month we feature one of our favorite images of New Mexico's wildlife and wild places.
A recent report shows how diversion and climate change will impact the Gila River and the animals and places you care about in New Mexico.
A rescued shelter dog returns to help a rare salamander from disappearing—and takes on a new assignment.
Conservancy scientists re-establish a species on the brink.
Learn how restoring upstream forests will help ensure clean water downstream.
A rescued shelter dog returns to a drying forest to help a rare salamander from disappearing.
Once teeming with birds and other wildlife, the Colorado River Delta is a dusty, dry trickle that rarely reaches the sea. Take a virtual tour to see how we're raising water levels to restore the delta.
A first-of-its-kind, whole basin look at the future of the Colorado River in the face of population growth and climate change.
We're undertaking a major effort to restore the San Juan River and bring back its once-mighty fish.
The Jornada Bat Caves, located in southern New Mexico, is the Mexican free-tail bat capital of the state.
Find out how much you know about where your water comes from in New Mexico.
Forest restoration is helping protect Santa Fe's watershed, for people and nature.
This shy and rare amphibian calls New Mexico home.