Newsroom

Recalling the First Earth Day 50 Years Ago

The first Earth Day on April 22, 1970 literally changed Ann Linnea’s world. The Land Trust member shares her memories of the landmark event, which turns 50 this month.


Office Temporarily Closes as a COVID-19 Precaution

Out of an abundance of caution for our community, staff members, devoted volunteers and supporters, we’re temporarily closing our office at Greenbank Farm through March 31. We’re also canceling all presently scheduled Land Trust events and volunteer work parties until such gatherings are deemed safe to resume.


2019 Annual Report: A Wildly Successful Year

2019 was a wildly successful year for local conservation: 10 properties, totaling 328 acres, were permanently protected on Whidbey and Camano islands.


Grateful to be a Puget Sound Energy Powerful Partner

The Whidbey Camano Land Trust is one of 24 environmental and human resource organizations chosen to be a Puget Sound Energy Powerful Partner in 2020.


Time in Nature: More Than a Breath of Fresh Air

Spending time in nature offers an abundance of benefits that go beyond physical exercise.


More Exciting Conservation Projects Are Underway

Among dozens of exciting conservation projects the Land Trust is working on, here are just a few we expect to complete in early 2020.


2020 Land Trust Calendars Available Throughout Island County

The Land Trust’s 2020 Calendar is now available at various retail outlets in Island County.


Bike Riders Get Triple Treat: Blue Skies, Natural Beauty, and Pie

Sunshine and blue skies provided an idyllic setting for participants of the Sea, Trees, & Pie Bike Ride on scenic central Whidbey Island.


2018: A Remarkable Year for Island Conservation

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.


Professor’s Passion: Restoring Wetland Wonder

Dr. Sievert Rohwer is curator emeritus of ornithology (birds) at the UW’s Burke Museum, but he also holds a soft spot for frogs, toads and other amphibians. By restoring the different habitats on his property, he’s brought back a healthy population of native amphibians.


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