Forterra conserves 44 acres of riparian habitat along the Yakima River that serves as important habitat for salmon and other migratory wildlife.
The property will remain farmland for the next generations of farmers
The work is part of a larger effort to restore the Chehalis Basin, the second largest watershed in the state, which has seen dramatic declines of previously healthy stocks of salmon and other aquatic species
Highlights Wood Creek is 92-acres of intact forest and wildlife habitat in Everett and unincorporated Snohomish County. Forterra will gather community input and design land use strategies to keep the property in public ownership and to maximize public benefits such
Forterra partners with The Hood Canal Salmon Enhancement Group to Preserve Habitat for Salmon and Orca in Kitsap County
SEATTLE, WA – The Hood Canal Salmon Enhancement Group and Forterra, with funding from state and federal grant sources as well as from a private loan, recently protected the 297-acre Lower Big Beef Creek property near Seabeck, preserving its salmon
HAMILTON, Wash. 30 APRIL 2019 — Today, the conservation group Forterra announced that is has committed $1 million to help residents move out of the flood plain and to restore the river in Hamilton, a small Skagit Valley community that
Forterra says it closed last month on its purchase of land near Gold Bar from Weyerhaeuser. SEATTLE — A Seattle-based land conservancy has purchased 0.3 square miles of land from a timber company to preserve the popular Lake Serene Trail.
Forterra purchased 190 acres of land in September to permanently preserve a popular hiking trail near Index, Wash. Editor’s note: The attached video originally aired August 16, 2017 when Forterra learned the Lake Serene trail was in jeopardy. Land conservancy
The hiking trail, east of the town of Gold Bar, travels through thick timber to Lake Serene, a spot at the foot of Mount Index. Seattle-based land conservancy Forterra closed last month on its purchase of 190 acres of land
Protecting our land and water used to be above politics. It should be again. Iroquois wisdom held that we should think ahead seven generations. Today, too often, we seem challenged to think ahead even one. The consequences fall not only