Thanks to funding from the Department of Defense and the generosity of our community, the Land Trust was able to purchase 51 acres on Marrowstone Island on October 31, 2018. Getting to Know and Caring for the Preserve Since then, we’ve been getting to know the property and our new neighbors, gathering community input and […]
Please join us in extending a warm welcome to Blaise Sullivan, the newest member of the Land Trust team. She’s recently joined us as Conservation Assistant — a newly created position. In this role, Blaise will split her time assisting Sarah Spaeth with land protection projects and helping Erik Kingfisher and Carrie Clendaniel care for […]
Jefferson Land Trust is seeking five high school students aged 16 and up for our 2019 Spring Break Youth Corps! This field-based internship program runs from April 1–5, 2019. Corps members gain valuable land management experience and are paid a $250 stipend for the full week.
Thank You! Your Dedication and Hard Work Really Adds Up! We couldn’t do what we do without so many dedicated volunteers. Your collective impact is so impressive we want to shout it from the mountaintops. Thank you for spending more than 4450 hours of your valuable time in 2018 helping us accomplish our mission! From […]
After four fantastic years with the Land Trust, Chris Clark, our intrepid deputy director has accepted a position with Centrum as director of philanthropy. She’ll be leaving the Land Trust in early March. We’re both sad to see her go and excited for her future and this next big career adventure. The thing we’re most […]
Tarboo Creek and Dabob Bay are one of the few intact lowland stream and estuary areas in Puget Sound. In fact, the bay is considered one of Washington’s highest functioning coastal spit and tidal wetland systems. Having a healthy stream and estuary is critical for supporting a rich diversity of fish and wildlife and protecting […]
Join Jefferson Land Trust’s annual natural history course, Fridays from April 13 to June 1, to experience the amazing interconnections of diverse local ecosystems from the sea up to the mountains.
The Quimper Wildlife Corridor is a ribbon of green stretching across the tip of the Quimper Peninsula—from Fort Worden to Middlepoint. This 3.5 mile greenbelt connects a string of wetlands, forests and floodplains. The Corridor is important for managing stormwater and keeping our local water clean. It also creates an urban wildlife refuge that provides natural […]
Throughout the year, our Save the Land business partners donate a portion of their profits to the Land Trust. In early March, at the age of 14, Aloura Remy became our youngest business partner. An artist with a love of wildlife, the local teen was inspired by her unofficial grandfather, Gabriel Ornelas, who passed away […]
A team of wonderful volunteers brought their tools, expertise, can-do attitude, and willing spirits to our recent Thanksbuilding Bench Assembly Work Party. Together, they created five new benches that will soon be installed at nearby Land Trust nature preserves for all to enjoy. As an added bonus, the team also sharpened the Land Trust’s hand […]
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