We now have an exciting, new look! Most notably, a new logo! The new logo is part of a re-branding effort that gives the Whidbey Camano Land Trust a fresh, more current look for 2020 and beyond.
Deer hunting at Trillium Community Forest opens October 12. Hunters must adhere to all Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife regulations.
Sunshine and blue skies provided an idyllic setting for participants of the Sea, Trees, & Pie Bike Ride on scenic central Whidbey Island.
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.
Share your favorite outdoor images! The Land Trust’s annual photo contest is underway and photo submissions are being accepted.
Photographers call it the golden hour – the hour before sunset or after sunrise when the sun is low in the sky and the soft natural light often leads to warmer, more magical images. Julie Boyd recognized the sort of effect these conditions were having on a Whidbey landscape.
Pat Powell has worked with conservation buyers before, but the call she received last spring was still a wonderful surprise. The caller was looking for help finding a noteworthy forest property on South Whidbey to purchase for preservation.
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.
Cyclists of all levels got a chance to soak in the scenery while actively enjoying the outdoors during the Whidbey Camano Land Trust’s second annual Sea, Trees, & Pie Bike Ride July 23.