Event
Sat, Sep 19, 2020 - 8:00 am
Join us for a weekend of Game of Logging. This women-only two-level chainsaw safety course will be held at the Merck Forest and Farmland Center, a 3,200+ acre educational environmental non-profit in Rupert, Vermont.
Event
Sat, Sep 12, 2020 - 8:00 am
Join us for a full-day women's chainsaw course at the Merck Forest and Farmland Center, a 3,200+ acre educational environmental non-profit in Rupert, Vermont.
Article
Pollinator Pathway pioneers: Louise Washer, director of the Norwalk River Watershed Association; Donna Merrill, executive director of the Wilton Land Conservation Trust; Mary Ellen Lemay, facilitator for the Hudson to Housatonic Regional Conservation Partnership (H2H), outreach coordinator for the Aspetuck Land Trust and chairman of the
Article
 

From the Massachusetts Ecosystem Climate Adaptation Network (Mass ECAN). 

We know that open and gre
Article
Planting a hard mast species is a great way to add beauty to your property and improve its value for wildlife. And in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, it can be a welcome diversion to get your hands in the dirt and establish new plant life in your backyard.
Event
Sat, Sep 19, 2020 - 8:00 am
Join us for a weekend of Game of Logging. This women-only two-level chainsaw safety course will be held at the Merck Forest and Farmland Center, a 3,200+ acre educational environmental non-profit in Rupert, Vermont.
Event
Sat, Sep 12, 2020 - 8:00 am
Join us for a full-day women's chainsaw course at the Merck Forest and Farmland Center, a 3,200+ acre educational environmental non-profit in Rupert, Vermont.
Article
Pollinator Pathway pioneers: Louise Washer, director of the Norwalk River Watershed Association; Donna Merrill, executive director of the Wilton Land Conservation Trust; Mary Ellen Lemay, facilitator for the Hudson to Housatonic Regional Conservation Partnership (H2H), outreach coordinat
Article
 

From the Massachusetts Ecosystem Climate Adaptation Network (Mass ECAN). 

Article
Planting a hard mast species is a great way to add beauty to your property and improve its value for wildlife. And in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, it can be a welcome diversion to get your hands in the dirt and establish new plant life in your backyard.