Our Vision

Photo by Andrew Wright/Lighthawkphoto

We're on a campaign to conserve 120,000 acres of globally unique wetlands, meadows, and forests in the Sierra Nevada's largest watershed

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100,000+ acres

conserved to date

120,000 acres

to be conserved for public benefit

1,100 members

grassroots relationships, strategic partnerships

Protecting what we love

in the Feather River Country

As a nationally accredited land trust, we’re experts in conserving lands forever. Since 2000, we've protected over 100,000 acres of ecologically and culturally important landscapes in the Feather River Watershed.

Conserving a healthy watershed

Now and for future generations

Together with visionary landowners, we’re protecting priority private lands for fresh water, wildlife, working ranches, outdoor classrooms, and community spaces where people from all walks of life can cultivate a love of place.

Featured Work

Their future depends on us

Connecting kids to nature

Learning Landscapes connects K-12 children to nature with place-based learning and hands-on stewardship experiences. We're growing the next generation of the earth’s stewards.

Photo by Shannon Morrow

Get outside with us

Visit FRLT’s nature preserves

From world-class birding and flower-filled meadows to historic barns and scenic walking trails, FRLT’s five nature preserves showcase the beauty of the Lost Sierra.

WaterSafeguarding the Sierra’s largest source of clean, abundant water
KidsCultivating a love of nature and stewardship in the next generation
WildlifeProtecting critical habitats for 300+ species of birds and wildlife
Ag & Open SpaceConserving open space and ag lands that host wetlands and wildlife
Native HomelandsConserving native homelands and supporting cultural connections to land
RecreationPreserving majestic beauty and access to nature-based recreation
BiodiversityConserving one of the American West’s most biodiverse regions
Climate ResilienceProtecting biodiverse lands and waters that help natural systems thrive
CommunityProtecting treasured landscapes and community connection to land

Explore FRLT