The organization is focusing on protecting the steep hillsides and pristine shorelines that ensure water quality in the Finger Lakes.
Read our complete list of publicly accessible nature preserves where hunting is not allowed during the fall and winter hunting season, October 1 through December 20, 2022.
Canandaigua and Skaneateles Lake Watershed Protection, a Strategic Survey, and Free Events
Please give today so that we can protect more land and help ensure the future of our lakes.
Extending protection in this environmentally sensitive area is a priority for the Finger Lakes Land Trust.
The property is located on a steep forested ridge revered by the Seneca.
Partnerships Improve Public Access & Watershed Protection; Updated Calendar of Free Autumn Events!
State Water Quality Improvement Program funds projects to help protect Skaneateles Lake watershed.
There’s at least one ancient monster that is known to live in Cayuga Lake: the lake sturgeon (Acipenser fulvescens).
A resource for conservation landowners in the Finger Lakes region
Partnership enhances safe and convenient access to conserved lands and Finger Lakes Trail.
Historic Stone House Donation, New Onondaga County Park, and Free Events
The FLLT hopes to have opportunities to work with the Onondaga Nation and other Haudenosaunee Nations on similar projects in the future.
Located at the southeastern end of Otisco Lake, the park is open to the public during daylight hours.
The 200-year-old fieldstone home and more than 140 acres of woodlands are located in the town of Enfield, Tompkins County
Last Day to Shop Land Trust Gear, Free Guided Hikes, and a New Video
Learn about our Volunteer of the Year, the state of conservation in the Finger Lakes, and more.
Shop for Finger Lakes Land Trust merchandise!
Cayuga Lake’s Bell Station Conserved Forever, Canandaigua Lake Watershed Protection, Free Events, and More!
The FLLT purchased the 480-acre Bell Station property, featuring 3,400 feet of pristine Cayuga Lake shoreline, from New York State Electric & Gas (NYSEG).
What does it all mean? Why do birds sing? How? And how can we figure out who exactly is singing what?