Shenandoah Valley Conservation Collaborative
The Alliance leads Shenandoah Valley Conservation Collaborative to accelerate land and water conservation in our region.
The Collaborative brings together land trusts, watershed groups, regional nonprofits, and agency partners working toward shared goals in water quality, agricultural vitality and protected rural landscapes.
We all have a shared interest in conserving key land and water resources, and we are partnering to identify priorities in our region, including:
- Important agricultural soils
- Civil War battlefield lands
- Priority rivers and streams
Together, we are working with interested landowners and communities, and we are committed to bring the resources and expertise needed to secure these important protections.
- Chesapeake Bay Foundation
- Frederick County Conservation Easement Authority
- Friends of the Middle River
- Friends of the North Fork of the Shenandoah River
- Friends of the Shenandoah River
- Lord Fairfax Soil and Water Conservation District
- Headwaters Soil and Water Conservation District
- Natural Resources Conservation Services (NRCS)
- Potomac Conservancy
- Shenandoah County Conservation Easement Authority
- Shenandoah Valley Battlefields Foundation
- Shenandoah Valley Soil and Water Conservation District
- Trout Unlimited
- Valley Conservation Council
New Conservation Funding for the Valley
The Alliance is delighted to announce that along with our partners in the Shenandoah Valley Conservation Collaborative, we will bring [...]
Celebrating Chesapeake Bay Awareness Week Valley-style
It was a beautiful day to spend outside the office yesterday, celebrating Chesapeake Bay Awareness week. Most of our staff [...]
New Swoope Almanac Author Interview
We are incredibly excited to share that Bobby Whitescarver, the award-winning writer, conservationist, farmer and founding Alliance Board Member has published a new book.
Northbrook Farm and a mother’s wish
The last week of December 2018 is a date third generation farmer, Dee Hockman, is not likely to forget anytime soon.
With our Conservation Powers Combined
When Emily Warner, senior director of land conservation with Potomac Conservancy, first visited Bear Garden, she knew the 270-acre property was a great candidate for permanent land protection.