Land donation preserves the nature of Block Island.
Conservancy pioneers new technique to reduce flooding.
We accomplished so much together last year! Thank you to all our donors and partners, who enable The Nature Conservancy to deliver on the promise of its mission.
Bringing the Power of Nature to Greater Providence.
The 2015 breeding season for the Sakonnet region’s piping plovers was one of the best we’ve seen at The Nature Conservancy in RI since 1989.
Peregrine falcons and merlins are drawn to the windswept bluffs of Block Island and present a rare chance to study the fastest birds in the world.
The Nature Conservancy works with local loggers to manage its woodland preserves. A vibrant mix of wildflowers, shrubs, and saplings are providing food and better cover for migratory songbirds.
The Conservancy is at it again this summer! We're giving young people from urban areas the hands-on opportunity to explore environmental science and careers in conservation.
There has never been a more critical time to protect Rhode Island's coastline from erosion. The "living shoreline" is a new, natural solution to erosion that uses coconut fiber "coir" logs and oyster shells to protect and rebuild shoreline over time.
A guide to help you manage your land with the ethics of conservation in mind.
It's not too early to think about the stirrings of spring! Bluebirds are beginning to arrive and wood frogs are waiting for the first warm rains.
A special year for the fall Monarch migration along the Atlantic coast.
Rhode Island is very important to migratory songbirds in the fall as a place to rest and refuel before continuing their long journey south.
Gather some insight into the varied plant and tree species along the Dundery Brook boardwalk and trail, in the RI Wild Plant Society's bulletin - Wildflora RI.