The Finger Lakes Land Trust is celebrating its 30th Anniversary throughout 2019. Stay tuned for event listings and news!
All three parcels will ultimately be transferred to the state as additions to the Honeoye Inlet Wildlife Management Area.
Both properties were donated with the understanding they would be sold subject to easements that protect their natural resources.
Now in our 30th year, the Land Trust manages more than 35 nature preserves open to everyone, and holds 140 conservation easements protecting private lands.
600 Acres of Farmland Conserved Forever, Tom Reimers Trail Dedication, and Free Guided Hikes!
The farm is located in an area well-known for its scenic beauty.
200 Acres Conserved in the Chemung River Valley, Tapan Mitra Preserve, and Free Public Events!
The Land Trust renamed its Cayuga Inlet Conservation Area in Ithaca as the Tapan Mitra Preserve in honor of the late Dr. Tapan Mitra.
Become an annual member to save lands and waters forever.
A resource for conservation landowners in the Finger Lakes region
The property supports a diversity of wildlife including Bald Eagles and black bear, with the Palisades creating a dramatic backdrop.
The Land Trust recently acquired 900 feet of pristine Skaneateles Lake shoreline along with 90 acres of hillside forest.
Finger Lakes Trail Protection, 700 Acres of Farmland Conserved Forever, and Our 30th Anniversary Celebration Continues!
Many millennia have passed since North America was a true wilderness.
The property boasts stunning 30-mile views of the surrounding landscape from a hilltop field accessed by a section of the FLT.
Set in a rolling agricultural landscape, Brock Acres—a commodity crop farm located in the towns of Canandaigua and East Bloomfield—is one of many at-risk farms in the region.
Protection of the property will help ensure that wide ranging animals such as black bear and bobcat.
Chemung River Landmark Conserved Forever, Invasive Species Control, and Our 30th Anniversary Celebration Continues!
EAB is an invasive wood-boring beetle that is threatening ash trees throughout North America.
Visible from Interstate 86 and NYS Route 352, the steep hillside property is a cherished landmark in the Southern Tier, known locally as the Palisades.
Protection of the property will improve water quality in Owego Creek and further downstream in the Susquehanna River and Chesapeake Bay watersheds.