Photo Credit: Duane Cross
Submitted By: Easton
Photo Credit: Duane Cross
NHACC is a nonprofit conservation organization that provides education and assistance to New Hampshire's local conservation commissions.
Conservation commissions are local conservation volunteers who work to study and protect natural resources.
Conservation commissions are very active in New Hampshire!
Invest In Your Local Community.
Consider Land Conservation.
And Above All - VOTE!
Click here to read about the many ways that you can help conservation in New Hampshire.
NH’s Conservation Districts are uniquely poised to assist working landowners with mitigating the impacts of climate change through proactive voluntary conservation efforts. Join the NH Association of Conservation Districts Dec. 1st to hear from national and regionally recognized experts on an issue that will define conservation for the next generation: Adapting to a Changing Climate.
Monday, December 1 - Tuesday, December 2
Hanover Inn, Hanover, NH
As part of the Speaking for Wildlife program, UNH Cooperative Extension & The Forest Society are teaming up for a Field Trip 101 Volunteer Training –December 5, 1:00-4:30pm in Concord. This fun and interactive volunteer training will provide you with the basics of planning and executing a guided walk. Participants in this free training should be willing to commit to leading at least one outdoor event in the subsequent 12 months. You can do it! It’s easy, it’s fun, and we promise you’ll feel prepared after this workshop. Sign up here.
Town staff and volunteers are encouraged to attend a Forest Laws for Municipal Officials workshop this November. This will be a valuable workshop for new town officials and employees, as well as a refresher course for those that have been around for a while. Topics covered include timber tax, intent to cut forms, wetlands regulations, forest harvest laws, and roads. Find more details, including a registration form, in the workshop brochure.
The Trust for Public Land released their much-anticipated report on NH's Return on Investment in Land Conservation. This study provides a fantastic resource for conservation commissions looking to promote and support land conservation efforts in their towns.
The 2015 Local Source Water Protection grant application is now available from the Department of Environmental Services here. Funding is available to develop and implement projects to protect existing sources of public drinking water. Applicants can receive up to $20,000 for projects to protect drinking water sources, including watershed planning, delineation of protection areas, assessment of threats to water supply sources, implementation, and source security. Descriptions of projects previously funded by this grant program are available on the program’s webpage. Please contact Kelsey Vaughn at 271-2950 or email@example.com or Pierce Rigrod at 271-0688 or firstname.lastname@example.org if you have any questions or would like to discuss your proposal.
NHACC is doing an online-only registration and a limited release of registration brochures for Annual Meeting. Here are the materials to download and distribute:
Thank you for your help in making the 44th Annual Meeting more efficient and environmentally friendly. See you November 1st at Laconia Middle School!
NHACC is the only organization specifically serving the needs of conservation commissions in New Hampshire.