Farmed for nearly 300 years by the Rogers family, this leafy, peaceful site was slated for a 32-home development when The Trust for Public Land stepped up to conserve it
In 2005, The Trust for Public Land protected five acres along Tanyard Creek as a new park named for Louise Howard, the longtime owner of the property.
The Proctor Creek watershed separates Atlanta’s BeltLine park system from the iconic Chattahoochee River. But although residents in this area are close to both waterways, they lack easy access to either one. We are working to help change that.
The Trust for Public Land worked with local advocacy groups to bring new life to this four-acre park by finding ways to fund an improved design.
In May, 1864, Confederate troops under General Joseph E. Johnson dug fortifications into rolling hills in Resaca, Georgia, attempting to stall the Union Major General William T. Sherman's advance on Atlanta.
This 485-acre property buffers 1.4 miles of the Chattahoochee River and served for more than a century as the "gateway" to Carroll County.
The Atlanta Beltline project—a 22 mile loop of historic railroad that circles downtown and midtown Atlanta—connects 45 diverse neighborhoods, including many of the city's most underserved by parks, and provides an extraordinary opportunity to link parks, trails, and transit to foster more livable
Enota Park will connect the Westview neighborhood to the Atlanta BeltLine.
The Trust for Public Land assembled 6 key properties totaling 485 acres for this heavily used park in Gwinnett County.
This park was the site of a series of engagements known as the Battle of Kennesaw Mountain and the Battle of Kolb's Farm, and was named one of "America's Most Endangered Civil War Battlefields" by the Civil War Preservation Trust.