The Land Trust acquired nearly 1,000 acres featuring one mile of frontage along the Canisteo River, just southwest of Corning.
Land Trust Completes Largest Project in Its 35-Year History, a New Initiative on Keuka Lake, and a Free Online Event!
The Finger Lakes Land Trust (FLLT) today announces a huge new conservation success near Corning, New York. It…
The part-time Administrative Assistant provides administrative support in the day-to-day operations of the Land Trust.
FLLT Board Member Karen Meriwether honored with a contribution to the Bluff Point Conservation Initiative.
1 issue of The Land Steward from 2024.
Containing woodlands, meadows, crop fields, and a small vineyard, the property has been managed by Dale Shaw’s family since it was first purchased in the 1940s.
The easement protects 182 acres in the town of Southport, Chemung County.
A rich, peculiar, and dynamic life history is unfolding out of our view.
A look back at major conservation successes of 2023. Thank you for your contributions and hard work!
The properties were purchased as part of a new initiative to conserve lands significant for their ecological value, water quality, and scenic beauty.
Learn about our latest land and water conservation projects, recorded December 13, 2023.
700 Native Trees Planted, Regional Conservation Update, and More!
The Salmon Creek Bird Sanctuary was established as a collaboration between the FLLT and the Cornell Laboratory of Ornithology in 1988.
Staff from both organizations participated in the planting, which The Nature Conservancy funded as part of an effort to scale up tree planting across New York State.
Canandaigua Lake Shoreline Protected, Owasco Lake Tree Planting, Double Your Impact, and More!
The forested lakefront property contains just over 350 feet along a pristine undeveloped cove.
Show your spirit in new cuts and colors, and inspire others to save more lands and waters in our beautiful region!
If the oak was revered because it was the giant of the European old-growth forest, then the elder may have been deified for precisely the opposite reason.
Establishing native trees at this site will enhance wildlife habitat, promote plant diversity, and create an important stream buffer to reduce nutrient runoff to Owasco Lake.