Volunteer with FRLT

Together we can make a difference

FRLT started as an all-volunteer organization in 2000. Fast forward to today and volunteers still make our conservation, land stewardship, and outdoor education work possible. Time is one of the most valuable resources you have—your offer to volunteer with FRLT is greatly appreciated! Together, we are shaping a healthy future for the Feather River headwaters and beyond.


Our community is full of talented people. We often need volunteers to take photos or videos of our properties and events and artists to host events or donate artwork for our fundraising efforts.

Photo by Andy Wright

Music for events

Nothing creates a fun atmosphere like live music. We're grateful for the musicians who volunteer to perform at our events.

Event support

From sharing information about FRLT to bartending to helping clean up, volunteers make our events possible.

Photo by Ellie Hinrichs

Office support

Members make all of our work possible and volunteers are key to helping us fundraise. We are always looking for volunteers to help with campaigns, mailings, and other office work.

Subject matter expert/docent

Do you have deep knowledge of the Feather River country's biology, botany, ecology, geology, or another subject? Don't keep it to yourself! Help us teach our community about the wonders of our watershed.

Stewardship and property patrols

From building fence to removing invasive weeds, field volunteers help us get the hard work done. Local volunteers can help us patrol and monitor our preserves too.

Advisory support

Our Board of Directors and Steering Committee members are all volunteers. If you have a deep passion for our work and significant time to contribute, ask us more about our steering committees.

Corporate and group volunteer opportunities

Are you interested in volunteering with your team? Contact us to inquire about group work days out on the land by emailing: events@frlt.org.

Learn more about our work

Whether our kids stay or move away, they will understand things like, "Where does our drinking water come from? What affects that resource?" My kids will never forget these experiences. Outdoor learning fosters critical thinking, creativity, fun, and a real-world context for learning.
- Nicholle Crowther,
4th grade teacher, Chester