Sebastião Salgado is a photojournalist renowned for his long-term projects documenting the humanity and dignity of dispossessed people. In this video shares his personal journey that led him to his craft and inspired his commitment to reforestation. His message about stewardship, resiliency, and the transformative power of forests applies to Connecticut’s forests as much as Brazil’s rain forests. We hope you enjoy this engaging and inspirational video.
Weantinoge Heritage Land Trust Announces Name Change and Merger with Naromi Land Trust Naromi Land Trust and Weantinoge Heritage Land Trust enthusiastically announce their intention to merge on June 30, 2020. Weantinoge, the surviving entity of the merger, will change … Continue reading →
As supporters of our work, you are creating a conservation legacy that will last beyond our lifetimes. In this Impact Report, you will see the breadth of what we are accomplishing together. Through our acquisition, stewardship, education, and partnership programs, … Continue reading →
Weantinoge is hiring two paid interns to work 30 hours per week (each), from June through August 2020*. They will be based in Weantinoge’s Kent, CT office and be trained and managed by Weantinoge’s professional staff. Work will take place … Continue reading →
How does land conservation reduce the transmission of Lyme disease? Dr. Tim Hofmeester’s research suggests that predators, like foxes, reduce the number of ticks that become infected with the bacteria that causes Lyme disease by controlling the tick’s preferred host … Continue reading →
Weantinoge is extremely lucky to count Art Gingert among its volunteers. Art has installed four nesting boxes on Weantinoge preserves since 2011. With his careful oversight, Weantinoge has seen nesting kestrels at properties in Kent, Salisbury, and Washington each year. … Continue reading →
Weantinoge Heritage Land Trust, Inc. has announced the completion of a merger between itself and Brookfield Open Space Legacy, Inc. (BOSLI) effective as of October 31. Weantinoge, the surviving entity of the merger, is the largest land trust in Connecticut … Continue reading →