Sprucewood Forest is a key linkage to existing conservation lands. The wildlife habitat, scenic beauty, and recreational value of this property make the forest a conservation priority for the town of Durham.
This school and rehabilitation hospital in Greenfield has over 2.5 miles of wheelchair-accessible hiking trails, the nation's largest such system in a mountain setting and a model for accessible trail design.
The Town of Albany worked with The Trust for Public Land to create a 300-acre town forest on the eastern edge of the White Mountain National Forest.
TPL helped conserve 1,081 acres on Gardner Mountain, including some of the most important wildlife habitat in New Hampshire.
Established in 2001, the Randolph Community Forest contributes to local industry by allowing sustainable forestry practices and is much-used outdoor recreation area.
Covering 31,300 acres of remote forests, streams, and ponds, the Androscoggin Headwaters near Umbagog National Wildlife Refuge is one of the largest unprotected properties remaining in the state of New Hampshire.
Community forests are based on the principles of sustainable development and community-based natural resource management and promote community vitality and economic well-being.
New Hampshire residents cherish their forests, which often provide the economic base for small communities. In 2001, residents of Freedom, New Hampshire, organized to protect 2,660 acres of forest surrounding nearby Trout Pond, the largest tract of undeveloped land in the area.
Farmed for more than 50 years by the Ross family, Rossview Farm draws many loyal local and area visitors to its scenic
beauty and for the experience of buying fresh food and forest products
from the farm.
The Isinglass River flows through one of the fastest-growing regions of New Hampshire. It is a prized recreation spot for local anglers and boating enthusiasts, as well as a critical source of drinking water for many towns.