Sign Up For Our eNewsletter
Get the latest news, happenings & more from the Chelan-Douglas Land Trust.
Trails open soon - check back for details & trail conditions!
Controlling over 20 species of noxious weeds is one of our toughest stewardship duties. The timing of weed control treatments depends on the stage of plant growth and favorable weather conditions so we keep a flexible schedule.
During the summer of 2019 CDLT is allowing several partner organizations to use our properties to access the river and improve habitat for salmon and steelhead.
Various dates in October. Controlling over 20 species of noxious weeds is one of our toughest stewardship duties. Timing of weed control treatments depends on stage of plant growth and favorable weather conditions so we keep a flexible schedule. Most fall weed control projects involve using backpack sprayers.
The Chelan-Douglas Land Trust and Columbia Valley Community Health invite you to hike for your health!
Join us for the 2019 Hike for Health Series. Improve your health, be part of a team, take home prizes and be entered to win one of many grand prizes at the end of the hiking season.
Get outside, learn about birds and explore this beautiful natural area in the Entiat Valley.
The Land Trust removed a failing bridge on the Entiat River in the summer of 2017.
Need a fun, free way to get outside with your kids and have a picnic? Join us for a fun and educational day to celebrate the Entiat River!
Join Phil Archibald on May 20 for an exploration of full-blown spring glory on our Stormy Creek Preserve! Learn about spring wildflowers, songbirds, and butterflies along the Entiat River.
The Entiat River Valley’s dramatic landscape is home to an amazing variety of native plants and wildlife, and people who love its rugged beauty. The river begins at Entiat Glacier and its clear waters are one of the most productive spawning grounds for endangered spring Chinook salmon, threatened steelhead and bull trout, and fall Chinook salmon
Trail maps, directions, more info
37 Years of Conservation Success