Here’s how to make a difference
Community is the heartbeat of FRLT’s work. Support our work—and protect the lands you love—by getting involved. Whether you make a gift, lend a hand as a volunteer, connect with other nature lovers at our events, or conserve your land, we invite you to join us.
Donate to FRLT
When you give to FRLT, you're protecting a network of lands and waters where people and wildlife thrive. Your donation today will create a ripple of benefits, now and for generations to come—from the Feather River Watershed all the way to the Pacific Ocean. Benefits like breathtaking beauty, climate-resilient wildlife habitats, thriving agriculture, and clean water for 27 million people. Please join us today.
We give to the Land Trust because it's a local organization that does land conservation that's tangible—a person can see these properties that our giving has helped conserve. It's very rewarding. You know that the money you contribute is going to a good cause and is going to be spent on conserving land.
—Mike and Sally Yost, founding Land Trust members
I give to the Feather River Land Trust because I like what you do. I love the passion you have for good projects, like protecting the Olsen Barn, and keeping these lands pristine for our grandkids and their grandkids.
—Franci, Vision Circle member
I’m happy the land trust is working with farmers and ranchers who are already taking good care of their land. We’ve been doing it for years, and do it well, so these easements are a great way to promote local livelihoods while maintaining natural resources. That is a good thing.
—Gary Romano, owner of Sierra Valley Farms, conserved in 2019
More ways to give
Your generosity fuels our success
From monthly giving to legacy giving. From in-kind gifts to gifts of stock. From a gift in memory of a loved one to a gift matched by your employer. There are many ways to ensure that the special lands and waters of the Feather River Country will be conserved for generations to come.
We can accomplish so much more together! Join us for a workday—in the office or on the land—for a fun and rewarding way to give back to the places you love.
Connect with us
Sign up to get updates about our work and events
Attend an event
Join us for an event with other nature-loving and conservation-minded friends. From birding to botany, history to living Maidu culture, get to know the lands you’re helping to protect.
Conserve your land
We work with willing landowners and local communities to conserve places they value. Landowners have a deep connection to their land and the gifts protected properties provide: clean air and water, fresh food, wildlife habitat, and scenic beauty. We help them conserve it for future generations.
Explore the Feather River Country
From wildflowers to water, birding to barns, FRLT’s nature preserves showcase the beauty of the Lost Sierra.
Join us Sept 22 for a virtual celebration of conservation in the Feather River region. Raise a glass with our guest expert speakers and learn about recent conservation successes.
Sierra Valley Preserve is an ecologically rich 2,586-acre preserve protected for its unique wetland habitats and Feather River headwaters. On the Pacific Flyway, the Preserve offers spectacular birding.
Mountain Meadows is a hidden gem of scenic beauty, fresh water, and habitat for a rich diversity of wildlife and plants. This special Maidu homeland and beloved place for quiet recreation was protected in 2018.
Olsen Barn Meadow, conserved in 2015, is 107 acres of meadow and wetlands with a 130+ year old historic barn next to Lake Almanor near Chester, CA.
The historic 903-acre Heart K Ranch boasts scenic mountain beauty, diverse woodland types, montane meadow habitats, and historic and cultural resources.
Join us for an online event series to share and learn about local efforts to enhance watershed health, community vitality, and sustainability in the Lake Almanor region.
On August 6, a structure fire burned the Marshall House at the Sierra Valley Preserve. We're grateful that everyone is safe, and Beckwourth Fire Department contained and extinguished the fire.
Nature photographers contributed their images to help conserve the Feather River region. We're grateful.
FRLT's founder Paul Hardy reflects back on starting the land trust in 2000 with a small circle of volunteers. In 2020, FRLT is a nationally accredited land trust, 1,100 members strong, and has conserved nearly 60,000 acres.