The Sebago Lake Region Community Greenprint identifies the places most important to quality of life in Bridgton, Casco, Denmark, Harrison, Naples, Raymond, and Sebago.
The Trust for Public Land and a technical team of local and state experts developed a GIS-based model that identifies the lands within the Tualatin River watershed most important for conserving water quality—including restoration sites.
The Lake Region Community Greenprint identifies the places most important to quality of life in the Maine towns of Bridgton, Casco, Denmark, Harrison, Naples, Raymond, and Sebago. It highlights features that make the Lake Region a wonderful place to live, work, and play and that will sustain our natural environment and a healthy economy.
The Lower Meramec River Basin was identified as an ideal location for a pilot project to demonstrate how forestland protection and management in watersheds can protect drinking water supplies.
The Trust for Public Land, in partnership with the Chelan-Douglas Land Trust, is leading a community-wide effort to double the protected lands in the Wenatchee Foothills of Washington.
A park deficits and opportunities assessment in Santa Ana, California, the country's eighth-most densely populated city.
In 2003, TPL joined
local groups, including the Greenpoint Waterfront Association for
Parks & Planning, to conduct open space planning, and produce a greenprint for New York's East River.
Responding to the growing threat of development in the scenic Litchfield Hills, TPL partnered with the Housatonic Valley Association (HVA) to create a Greenprint, which will help the communities in this area plan for the future.
In Spring 2007, Chelan County established the Stemilt Partnership — a broad coalition of agriculture, wildlife, recreation, development, and conservation interests working together to prevent privatization of 2,500 acres of public land in the Stemilt basin.
Our Maine CommunityScape Initiative seeks to break down barriers that have traditionally kept neighboring towns and cities from working together to protect and enhance the state's "quality of place."