With every success, the Land Trust increases its obligations to permanently care for the lands you’ve helped protect. And we are well positioned to ensure the permanence of our shared conservation work.
Coupeville Elementary School brought 59 fourth graders to Admiralty Inlet Preserve to take part in a full-day, outdoor learning experience hosted by the Whidbey Camano Land Trust.
The fourth annual Sea, Trees, & Pie Bike Ride appeals to all of the senses, including one more that makes this event unique: Cyclists are treated to a delicious slice of pie after their ride.
Jan Pickard has fond memories of the farmland where she spent much of her childhood. That’s why she and her brother, Ken, wanted to keep the land on Coupeville’s edge the way they lovingly remember it.
The Land Trust is partnering with Island County and Washington State Parks to acquire two beautifully forested properties totaling 110 acres adjacent to Kettles Trails County Park and Fort Ebey State Park. This will protect more wildlife habitat and provide more recreational opportunities.
It may be a year before Robert and Sue Payton are able to walk the new trail they helped build in Central Whidbey this spring. But as far as Robert is concerned, it will be worth the wait.
Hold on for another exciting conservation success ride in 2019. Here’s a sneak preview of what we’re working on for you:
In 2018, 10 properties, totaling 485 acres, were permanently protected throughout Whidbey and Camano islands. Here’s a summary of what you helped accomplish last year.
Share your favorite outdoor images! The Land Trust’s annual photo contest is underway and photo submissions are being accepted.
The Land Trust recently welcomed three new members to its board of directors. Janet Hall of Freeland and Jay Adams and Michael McGarry of Coupeville joined the board in January.