The Quimper Wildlife Corridor’s broad swath of connected forests, meadows, and wetlands are home to hundreds of species of plants, trees, animals and birds. It covers a 100-year floodplain and includes Port Townsend’s largest natural drainage basin, filtering the urban stormwater and protecting water quality in nearby aquifers and the Strait of Juan de Fuca, where 70 percent of Puget Sound seabirds nest. Photo by John Gussman.
Jefferson Land Trust and North Olympic Land Trust work to conserve the Olympic Peninsula’s rich habitat, natural resources, prime farmland soils, and breathtaking scenery — in perpetuity.
Our two organizations have formed a Climate Resiliency Partnership to help ensure the Olympic Peninsula thrives in the face of climate change.
Working together, we will tackle landscape-scale conservation and stewardship projects across the Olympic Peninsula that best prepare our lands and communities for the changes already underway.
While our primary activities focus on conservation, restoration, and stewardship of land, we also play the role of convener, information provider, and advocate for climate-smart policy and land-use practices.
Working together, our Climate Resiliency Partnership will help ensure the Olympic Peninsula remains strong and healthy forever.
To read more about our current climate initiatives click here.