Independence. Integrity. Stewardship. Hard Work.
That's what it takes to live in Wyoming. And that's what it will take to keep the Wyoming we love. The challenges Wyoming's lands and waters face are daunting. Coming together—as conservationists, as people who love Wyoming—is our only hope. We harness the power of dialogue to find common ground between public and private, rancher and recreationist, science and policy.
Check out these stories about how your support for the Conservancy helps us safeguard Wyoming's wild and working landscapes.
Our Lander office has gone solar. With the installation of 53 photovoltaic panels, we now get 97% of our power from the sun. Learn more
Do sounds made by humans bother Greater Sage-grouse? If so, how much is too much? Learn more
How do we hatch new sage-grouse fans in the West? With paper mache, of course! Watch the video
The Conservancy has helped add Antelope Flats to Grand Teton National Park for wildlife and kids. Read the story
The north entrance to Sheridan is a special place for people and nature thanks to the Conservancy and our partners. See why
Take a look at the year's projects and accomplishments in our annual report. Read it now
We're building like nature's busy architects in order to restore streams and store precious groundwater. See how
The Conservancy and its partners have launched a major study of mule deer migration in the eastern portion of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. Learn more
The Chapter staff are busy with on-the-ground conservation work that is making a difference in Wyoming. Check it out (pdf)
The Conservancy and our partners have completed the first wetland assessment for three important river valleys in Wyoming. Find out more
The Conservancy and our partners are working to improve water quality ad quantity on the Tongue River. Learn more
$1.9 million in funding will help ensure clean and abundant flows in key watersheds.
THANK YOU for keeping Wyoming wild and working! Download our campaign report to see how you've made a difference.
A new effort will illuminate how mule deer can also benefit from sage-grouse conservation efforts. See what Conservancy scientists are learning
A new study co-written by Nature Conservancy scientists identifies the state's most at-risk wildlife.
A new future takes shape for The Nature Conservancy's Red Canyon Ranch.
Remember the opening scene in The Big Lebowski—when a tumbling tumbleweed rolls into L.A. and introduces us to the Dude? Get the true story on why this devious plant is such a villain.
In Sheridan County, new cost-share programs are giving landowners incentives for safeguarding a river in trouble. Learn more
Conservancy scientists in Wyoming share critical data about Wyoming's migratory birds. Learn more about bird migration in Wyoming