• Teton Basin

    Because of the rare plant and wide-ranging animal species that depend upon it, the Teton River Basin has been ranked the number one private lands conservation priority area within the entire Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem for its combination of irreplaceable ecological value and vulnerability.

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  • Teton Basin

    Steeped in agricultural tradition, farming and ranching remains significant in Teton Basin, benefitting both people and wildlife.

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  • South Fork

    The South Fork Snake River corridor from Swan Valley to Menan Buttes is one of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem’s most outstanding fish and wildlife resources, including the cottonwood gallery forest along this reach of the river, named the number one wildlife resource in Idaho.

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  • Sand Creek and Middle Henry’s Fork

    Because of the combination of rare plant and animal populations in the area, the Henry’s Fork River is ranked as the number two conservation priority within the entire Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem for its irreplaceable ecological value.

    Learn More
  • Island Park and Shotgun Valley

    The Island Park Caldera, the Henry’s Lake Flat, Shotgun Valley, and the south slope of the Centennial Range make up a large and diverse landscape, where there are is great value for migratory and wintering elk and sage grouse, raptor migration corridors, and expansive habitats of value to many species.

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Stay Connected

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Join Teton Regional Land Trust's Executive Director, Kim Trotter this Thursday, May 16 from 3-4:30pm at the Museum of Idaho in Idaho Falls. She will be presenting to the Museum Club on the topic, "Connecting Habitat, Connecting Communities: Why Landscape Scale Conservation Matters."

Museum Club presentations are free to the public with the price of admission to the museum and are held once a month. To learn more about this presentation or any of the museum's other presentations, visit www.museumofidaho.org
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Join Teton Regional Land Trusts Executive Director, Kim Trotter this Thursday, May 16 from 3-4:30pm at the Museum of Idaho in Idaho Falls. She will be presenting to the Museum Club on the topic, Connecting Habitat, Connecting Communities: Why Landscape Scale Conservation Matters.

Museum Club presentations are free to the public with the price of admission to the museum and are held once a month. To learn more about this presentation or any of the museums other presentations, visit www.museumofidaho.org

Tomorrow is World Migratory Bird Day! Millions of migratory birds are returning to their summer grounds after the long winter. This year's theme is Protect Insects, Protect Birds.

According to @worldmigratorybirdday, "insects are essential sources of energy for many migratory bird species, not only during the breeding seasons but also during their extensive journeys and greatly affect the timing, duration, and overall success of bird migrations."

The Land Trust conserves fish and wildlife habitat, including habitat for many migratory birds, as well as insects. In fact, we have two programs specifically geared towards the protection of Trumpeter Swans and Sandhill Cranes, important migratory bird species that spend their summers in Teton Valley.
... See MoreSee Less

Tomorrow is World Migratory Bird Day! Millions of migratory birds are returning to their summer grounds after the long winter. This years theme is Protect Insects, Protect Birds. 

According to @worldmigratorybirdday, insects are essential sources of energy for many migratory bird species, not only during the breeding seasons but also during their extensive journeys and greatly affect the timing, duration, and overall success of bird migrations.

The Land Trust conserves fish and wildlife habitat, including habitat for many migratory birds, as well as insects. In fact, we have two programs specifically geared towards the protection of Trumpeter Swans and Sandhill Cranes, important migratory bird species that spend their summers in Teton Valley.

Join the Teton Creek Corridor non-profit partners (Teton Regional Land Trust, Teton Valley Trails and Pathways Friends of the Teton River, and Valley Advocates for Responsible Development (VARD)) on May 17 to help clean up a Teton County conservation easement property along Teton Creek and the Teton Creek Trail. Clean up will involve picking up historic trash, including barbed wire and scrap metal.

Equipment needed: gloves, long sleeves and pants to protect from wire/metal scraps, appropriate footwear, other weather appropriate clothing, water, sunscreen.

You can access the waiver (which will serve as your sign-up) at tvtap.org/events/tcccleanup/
... See MoreSee Less

Join the Teton Creek Corridor non-profit partners (Teton Regional Land Trust, Teton Valley Trails and Pathways Friends of the Teton River, and Valley Advocates for Responsible Development (VARD)) on May 17 to help clean up a Teton County conservation easement property along Teton Creek and the Teton Creek Trail. Clean up will involve picking up historic trash, including barbed wire and scrap metal. 

Equipment needed: gloves, long sleeves and pants to protect from wire/metal scraps, appropriate footwear, other weather appropriate clothing, water, sunscreen.

You can access the waiver (which will serve as your sign-up) at https://tvtap.org/events/tcccleanup/
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Upcoming Events and Happenings

Teton Creek Corridor Pathway Volunteer Clean Up

Friday, May 17 10am-2pm

Latest Teton Regional Land Trust News

Teton Regional Land Trust Announces 2024 Michael B Whitfield Scholarship Recipient, Madeline Pentz

Madeline Pentz, formerly of Teton High School, and more recently…

Fall Message from our Executive Director

We are thrilled to share with you a momentous milestone - the…

Teton Regional Land Trust presents the 6th Annual Greater Yellowstone Crane Festival

Teton Regional Land Trust (TRLT) is excited to host the Greater…

Wrun for Wray Targhee Hill Climb to return for 11th Race, honoring a legacy and impacting community

Teton Regional Land Trust (TRLT) and the Landon family are excited…
Join Teton Regional Land Trust on part 2 of our Free the Willows restoration project on Six Springs Ranch. In 2005, volunteers planted native willows and hawthorne trees along Six Springs Creek to promote bank stabilization, provide cover for spawning Yellowstone Cutthroat Trout, and create better habitat/ shelter for birds and wildlife. 19 years later, these beautiful and mature plants are providing amazing wildlife habitat and have successfully stabilized the previously eroding banks. Last year, volunteers removed exclosure materials (fence materials/ t-posts) from around the mature plants, freeing them, but there is still a little work left to do in order to complete this project. Together we will get our hands dirty, learn more about the importance of Six Springs Creek to our local wildlife, and celebrate this successful restoration project!

Volunteers will meet at the Land Trust office (1520 S. 500 W., Driggs) at 9:45am on Saturday May 25th. From there, we will walk out to the exclosures, and anticipate working from 10am - 12pm. Link to signup in bio.

Things to bring: snacks or lunch, a hat, sunglasses, sunscreen, layers (long sleeves), muck boots or water-proof boots (as it will likely be wet out there), and work gloves. TRLT will provide beverages.
Come help us clean up the Teton Creek Pathway this Friday, May 17 from 10am-2pm. 

The Teton Creek Collaborative partners- @tetonlandtrust, @tvtapidaho, @friendsofthetetonriver, and Valley Advocates for Responsible Development, and @legacyworkstetons - are seeking volunteers to help us clean up a Teton County easement property. Clean up will include removing historic trash including barbed wire and other scrap metal. Please dress appropriately. 

For more details and to sign the waiver, please go to https://tvtap.org/events/tcccleanup/ (link in bio).
Join Teton Regional Land Trust's Executive Director, Kim Trotter this Thursday, May 16 from 3-4:30pm at the @museumofidaho in Idaho Falls. She will be presenting to the Museum Club on the topic, "Connecting Habitat, Connecting Communities: Why Landscape Scale Conservation Matters."

Museum Club presentations are free to the public with the price of admission to the museum and are held once a month. To learn more about this presentation or any of the museum's other presentations, visit museumofidaho.org or click on the link in our bio.
Tomorrow is World Migratory Bird Day! Millions of migratory birds are returning to their summer grounds after the long winter. This year's theme is Protect Insects, Protect Birds. 

According to @worldmigratorybirdday, "insects are essential sources of energy for many migratory bird species, not only during the breeding seasons but also during their extensive journeys and greatly affect the timing, duration, and overall success of bird migrations."

The Land Trust conserves fish and wildlife habitat, including habitat for many migratory birds, as well as insects. In fact, we have two programs specifically geared towards the protection of Trumpeter Swans and Sandhill Cranes, important migratory bird species that spend their summers in Teton Valley.
Join the Teton Creek Corridor non-profit partners (@tetonlandtrust, @tvtapidaho, @friendsofthetetonriver, and Valley Advocates for Responsible Development) on May 17 to help clean up a Teton County conservation easement property along Teton Creek and the Teton Creek Trail. Clean up will involve picking up historic trash, including barbed wire and scrap metal. 

Equipment needed: gloves, long sleeves and pants to protect from wire/metal scraps, appropriate footwear, other weather appropriate clothing, water, sunscreen.

You can access the waiver (which will serve as your sign-up) at https://tvtap.org/events/tcccleanup/ (link in bio).
A huge thank you to all of our supporters for Idaho Gives! We are blown away by the incredible support we received this year. We raised a total of $31,216.00 for conservation in eastern Idaho, surpassing our goal of $25,000! 

Your contributions go directly toward conserving working farms and ranches, fish and wildlife habitat, and scenic open spaces in eastern Idaho for this and future generations.

Thanks to our generous donors, Bruce Mincher, Wes and Jean Keller, Greg Collins and Sue Miller, Tim Reynolds and Patty Isaeff, and Jim Key, for providing us with a $12,500 match! We couldn’t have done it without you.
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#tetonlandtrust #conservation #agriculture #protectourlands #wildlife
We are happy to announce the winner of this year's Greater Yellowstone Crane Festival poster contest- Mary Lou Oslund! Her piece, titled "Foraging for Food Near the River's Edge" was created using wood burning techniques and acrylic paint. 

Her beautiful artwork will be used on the poster, in ads, on merchandise, and anything else we produce to promote the festival this year. Congratulations, MaryLou!
It’s the FINAL day of Idaho Gives. Thank you so much to those who have already donated. We are $1,230 away from our goal of $25,000! Your donation directly supports our work to ensure eastern Idaho can enjoy clean rivers and streams, abundant wildlife, inspiring vistas, working lands, and a thriving economy. 

Photo by: Linda Swope 
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#tetonlandtrust #idahogives #conservation #agriculture #protectourlands
We’re $9,150 away from our goal of $25,000! Your donation directly supports our work to ensure eastern Idaho can enjoy clean rivers and streams, abundant wildlife, inspiring vistas, working lands and a thriving economy.

Donate any amount during Idaho Gives from April 29-May 2 to be entered in a raffle to win a TRLT hat, TRLT coasters, and a postcard set featuring work from local photographers.
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#tetonlandtrust #idahogives #conservation #agriculture #protectourlands
Thanks to everyone that has donated! We have raised $11,090 and are almost halfway to our fundraising goal! Help us reach $25,000 by tomorrow night by donating to Teton Regional Land Trust this Idaho Gives! 

Thanks to our generous match, you can double your dollar and invest in eastern Idaho’s natural heritage. $10=$20, $50=$100, $250=$500, $500=$1,000!

Photo credit: Jean Bjerke
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#tetonlandtrust #conservation #agriculture #protectourlands #idahogives

Inspiring you to Protect Great Places

Conserving working farms and ranches, fish and wildlife habitat, and scenic open spaces in Eastern Idaho for this and future generations.