For Connecticut River Conservancy's first LiveStream of the season we welcomed Alfred (Fred) Venne, Museum Educator at the Beneski Museum of Natural History at Amherst College, for a riveting journey back and forth through time to explore the geological history of the Connecticut River valley. Fred shared major events that shaped the valley & watershed, present-day river and land environments and conditions, and working with mother nature.
River restoration projects play a vital role in the stewardship of the Connecticut River and tributaries. These include floodplain restoration, dam removal, strategic wood additions, and tree planting.
Grant announcement from the National Fish & Wildlife Foundation (NFWF) to remove an old dam and restore the surrounding floodplain in Fitzwilliam, New Hampshire.
Partnerships are essential to Connecticut River Conservancy's work, and we are thrilled to highlight the USFWS staff who helped remove a dam/update a culver to a new bridge in Vermont.
Recently completed restoration project on Beaver Brook in Vermont will improve water quality, restore native Brook trout habitat, and bolster flood resiliency.
Connecticut River Conservancy's end-of-year livestream recording, which offers 2023 programs highlights from staff and an introduction from CRC's new Executive Director.
The successful implementation of two riparian buffer plantings in Reading and Windham, in Southern Vermont.
From dam removals to tree planting we take a holistic approach to implementing initiatives that prioritize protecting clean water, restoring natural river flow, and improving wildlife habitat.
Greenfield, MA— The Connecticut River Conservancy (CRC) announced today that it has been awarded more than $500,000 in federal grant funds to improve the health
Conservation Law Foundation, Connecticut River Conservancy, Audubon Vermont, Vermont Natural Resources Council, Lake Champlain Committee, Vermont Conservation Voters, and The Nature Conservancy in Vermont