Land Conservation

Dave Roberts, a retired teacher from Farmington who dedicated himself to exploring the Belknap Range after retiring, had clever method of getting people to care about the trails. He put maps into their that would enable them to experience the range for themselves.

MIDDLETON – After a successful fundraising campaign, the Forest Society, in collaboration with Moose Mountains Regional Greenways (MMRG), has added a 150-acre property to its 2,300-acre Moose Mountains Reservation in Middleton and Brookfield.

EASTON – The owners of one of the most scenic farmsteads in Easton have ensured that their fields and forests will remain intact and undeveloped for future generations by donating a conservation easement on them to the Society for the Protection of N.H.

Lucille Heald’s obituary in the June 22, 2014 Union Leader  lists her many contributions to her community of Wilton and that the love of her life was the late Philip Heald, Jr. It ends with an invitation:

This report is offered by the Society for the Protection of NH Forests and The Nature Conservancy with the purpose of providing baseline information on the status of conserved lands in New Hampshire for consideration by the SB 388 Study Committee.   In addition to surveying the current state of conserved lands, the report provides a summary of strengths and weaknesses of the present portfolio of conserved lands and identifies opportunities and priorities for future land conservation.

Saturday, May 30, 2015 - 10:00am

Join a guided hiking tour of the proposed 150- acre tract addition to the adjacent Moose Mountains Reservation in Middleton with Forest Society naturalist and Director of Education, Dave Anderson.

Nottingham Conservation Commission member and expert wildlife tracker Kristen Lamb pointed out the tracks in the snow but didn’t give away their maker right away, giving the group behind her time to lean on their ski poles and look for more clues.

by Jack Savage

The upcoming generation, as represented by students in the Natural Resources department at the University of New Hampshire, thinks that we are insane. And they sound determined to make some changes.