Concrete that was pulled from the banks along a stretch of the East Gallatin River sits in a pile at what will be the Story Mill Community Park.
Official town forests are really a 20th century invention...brought to the United States by European scientific foresters, and a response to depleted timberlands and the growing conservation movement.
When a park on the drawing boards for the city's East End becomes a reality, John Maldondo, 11, a Jettie S. Tisdale Elementary School sixth-grader, can point to its splash pad and say, "That was my idea."
The Tenderloin, known more for hustlers than hopscotch, is set to become home to two of San Francisco's most inviting playground
New York City and The Trust for Public Land today continued a unique partnership to build up to 40 new school playgrounds that will include green infrastructure to capture stormwater when it rains, thereby easing pressure on the City's sewer system and improving the health of local waterways.
In June of 2012, representatives from the Denison Pequotsepos Nature Center in Mystic and the Trust for Public Land went to the Stonington Board of Finance asking it to recommended the town borrow $1.5 million to help it buy a portion of the historic Coogan Farm property and create the Coogan Farm Nature & Heritage Center.
LA city officials charged with finding solutions to the drought are turning their attention to neighborhood alleys, which they hope to transform into "green spaces" meant to capture and conserve much-needed water.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has awarded the state of Montana $2 million to aid in the acquisition of a conservation easement on Haskill Basin near Whitefish.
Fifteen years. That's how long it took to save the last major stretch of unprotected coastal forest in southern New England from developers' bulldozers. The battle to protect the rocky, 1,000-acre woodland known as "The Preserve" began in 1999. It is expected to reach a formal conclusion by the end of this year.
Just because trains are running and developers are developing doesn’t make the Green Line complete. Unless high-quality green space is added, the $957 million transit project connecting the downtowns of Minneapolis and St. Paul can’t live up to full potential or produce a maximum return on investment.