Maybe you’ve seen a baby loon sitting atop its mother’s back or caught a brook trout while fly-fishing on the Moose River. Perhaps you’ve hopped from rock to rock during a carefree summer day on Johns Brook in the High Peaks Wilderness or paddled to an island on Lower Saranac Lake to camp with your grandchildren. The possibilities for high adventure and quiet respite in the Adirondacks are infinite.
The Nature Conservancy works to protect the natural resources and rural character of this special place. Our highest conservation priority in the Adirondacks is to transfer in the coming years some stunningly beautiful tracts— 65,000 acres in all—to public ownership, adding to the legacy of public lands that makes the Adirondacks a world-class tourism destination and national treasure.
Voice your support: Tell us why conserving the Adirondacks matters to you.