Can you imagine a world filled with more wildlife and wild places? So can we. And we’re working together to make it happen.
Every minute, we’re losing two football fields worth of wild lands, and too many animal species face extinction. It’s up to us to turn things around. We imagine an America with more mountaintops where all we see is forests below, with more rivers that flow wild and free, more shoreline where all we hear are waves. An America with abundant wildlife, from butterflies and bees floating lazily in your backyard, to the howl of a coyote in the distance, to the breach of a whale just visible from the shore. Together, we can work toward this better future.
The Latest on Wildlife & wild places
80,000 urge protection for Chaco Canyon
Make Shenandoah Mountain a National Scenic Area
Comment period to protect New Jersey’s “Grand Canyon” closes
Biden cancels three offshore drilling lease sales
Bill backed to halt the rush to drill in the Arctic
What You Can Do
Tell Amazon: Don’t sell products with bee-killing pesticides
Chaco Canyon needs permanent protection
Call on Congress to prevent more gray wolf killings
Reducing plastic waste in the states
The Great American Outdoors Act
Journey Through the Tongass
Unprecedented global heating in the Arctic, and its impact on the region
Protect the Boundary Waters in northeastern Minnesota
Our nation’s most visited canoeing spot is due for permanent protection from mining.
Report: Federal logging projects put 10 climate-saving forests on chopping block
Federal agencies are targeting mature and old-growth forests for logging despite these trees’ extraordinary ability to curb climate change and President Joe Biden’s directive to preserve them, according to a new report spotlighting the 10 worst logging projects in federal forests across the country.
Can you road trip to national parks in an electric car?
All aboard Environment America’s electric vehicle road trip!
NJ Senate Passes NJ School of Conservation Bill to Give Control to Friends of NJSOC
The New Jersey State Senate voted to pass S438 (Smith/Codey) by an overwhelming bipartisan vote of 40-0 which will transfer management to the New Jersey School of Conversation from Montclair State University to the Friends of the New Jersey School of Conservation (NJSOC). This will allow the Friends of NJSOC to restore and fully reopen the NJSOC as a year-round residential environmental education center. NJSOC is a 300-acre environmental education center campus located in Stokes State Forest in Sussex County, incorporated in 1949 and then left in the lurch with the sudden closure by Montclair State University in the early days of the pandemic.