Beaches & Shoreline
Shoreline, coastal bluffs and 15 bays and coves provide nearshore habitat for birds and marine life, and unforgettable memories for residents and visitors. Indian Point, photo by Donald Miller.
Our islands are renowned for stunning viewsheds. These special views are important to the quality of our communities and the connections we make with them. Mt. Baker, photo by Ian Landry.
In an effort to connect the younger generation to the land, we encourage children and their families to join us on our guided tours and help us care for the land. Double Bluff Beach, photo by Skyler Hendricks.
With your help, we can protect our invaluable working farm and forestland - maintaining our rural heritage, providing locally-grown food, and supporting local businesses. Ebey's Reserve, photo by Donald Miller.
With unique ecosystems attracting more than 200 species of birds a year, Whidbey and Camano Islands provide critical habitat for a diverse collection of wildlife. Great Blue Heron, photo by Paul Lischeid.
Connecting People to the Outdoors
Guided tours, work parties and special educational experiences on our islands are just a few ways you can connect with nature. Photo by Linda Stafford.
As we protect the lands, we must also protect the 118 watersheds made up of wetlands, streams and lakes providing homes to loads of wildlife. Deer Lagoon, photo by Joan Gerteis.
The Whidbey Camano Land Trust was created in 1984 to protect our islands’ most important natural habitats, scenic vistas, and working farms and forests in partnership with landowners and island communities. Find out more >>