Students in our latest Hogback Community College course–Conserving Vermont’s Reptiles–had plenty of up-close time with local reptiles.
Posts for: Center-West Ecoregion Happenings.
It’s the weekend after Easter, and thirteen students are on hands and knees on a forested hillside at the southern end of Snake Mountain, clustered in twos and threes… More >
In March, 2022, Vermont Family Forests purchased 95.6 acres of land in Bristol and Lincoln. Learn all about it!
For 20 years, Vermont Family Forests partnered with Lake Champlain Maritime Museum to provide wood from healthy forests for LCMM’s boat-building program.
This past summer, Vermont Family Forests teamed with the Addison County River Watch Collaborative to monitor the water quality of Isham Brook and Beaver Meadow Brook. The findings shed light on land health.
In July we celebrated summer with our 10th Annual Woodwinds in the Middle Barn concert.
VFF Executive Director David Brynn describes the efforts of Wild Forests Vermont to amend Vermont’s Current Use Program to include wild forests.
VFF’s David Brynn recently testified to the Vermont House Natural Resources Committee on proposed changes to Vermont’s Use Value program.
EARTH ALIVE! Watch David Brynn’s recent presentation to the Lewis Creek Association.
At Vermont Family Forests, we’ve been using the mapping app, Avenza, in the forests we work in.
We’re building a new access trail at the Abraham’s Knees forest on the side of Mount Abraham.
Turn over a rock or two at the edge of a mountain stream, and you’re likely to uncover a salamander…. MORE>
Come learn about edible and medicinal spring wildflowers with herbalist Ali Zimmer in this 11-minute video.
by Sandra Murphy Water rose around my boots as I stepped through the meadow grass by the little pond on… MORE>
Spring salamanders need clear, cold, highly oxygenated, pesticide-free streams and springs. David Brynn explores how commoners can help.
With the help of Middlebury College students, VFF is launching a project to facilitate mutually beneficial access to private forestlands for Abenaki citizens.
David Brynn explores four treatment options for Emerald Ash Borer.