Hear from our staff on their projects and interesting sightings from the field.
Here's a creative way to move dirt from one part of a hill to another. This happened in Monroe at the Housing Hope family complex. Snohomish Conservation District is partnering with Housing Hope to restore and build garden beds for residents.
Maybe you read last week’s editorial about lawns stifling creativity and you’ve started to second guess the big rectangle of grass in your front yard, but you’re hesitant to get rid of your lawn altogether. After all, you’ve got kids, or pets, or both, and it’s a great space to play!
I’ve got good news for you: you can keep your lawn and be creative with it at the same time.
Your land is a powerful medium for creative potential and beauty. Why are you doing the bare minimum with it?
Our largest rain garden has finally been planted. Check out how small it makes our Vet Crew seem.
Get to know our 2017-2018 Washington Conservation Corps crew!
This Camano Island rain garden is doing triple duty, filtering water from three different sources: rainwater from the sky, runoff from the roof, and surface water from the uphill slope.
First series of 'Living with Beavers' workshops held and useful for attendees in Tulalip, Stanwood and Monroe.
Are you new to the Pacific North-Wet or do you find yourself struggling every year with mud? Do you need ideas for how to keep your horse happy and exercised while pastures rest? Please let us know!
Our own Ryan Williams just began his AgForestry Class 40 in Pullman with a success.