We’re working to protect the most pristine of these wild Idaho lands, especially those that are the most important to wildlife and fish. The Wilderness Society needs your help in protecting these wild Idaho landscapes.
If you love this landscape and want to work to protect it, please:
When you donate $35 or more, you become a member of The Wilderness Society and join our network of supporters dedicated to protecting Idaho and other wild places.
Even a small donation can help us continue our work to protect Idaho.
Join our growing online community of people working to protect our cherished wild places.
Many issues that affect one wildland also affect other wild places across the country. Learn about current issues and lend your voice to important causes.
Add your voice to important wilderness causes and take action to stop threats to our wildlands by joining our community of wilderness activists.
- Tuesday, June 30, 2015
The Wilderness Society and the Arizona Wilderness Coalition commend Representative Raúl Grijalva (D-Dist. 3) for reintroducing legislation designed to preserve critical wildlife habitat and recreation west of Phoenix, safeguard the viability of Luke Air Force Base and the Barry M. Goldwater Range, and protect environmental amenities to boost economic opportunities for West Valley communities.
- Tuesday, June 23, 2015
The award is the organization’s highest honor bestowed on one person each year who has never held public office but had a notable influence on conservation and the fostering of an American land ethic.
“Through her tireless grassroots work, Sarah James has served as an essential champion for protecting the Arctic Refuge and the rights of the Gwich’in Nation and other indigenous people,” said Jamie Williams, president of The Wilderness Society.
- Friday, June 19, 2015
The bill ignores critical funding priorities like the $11 billion backlog of needed maintenance work in the National Park Service and it shortchanges the Land and Water Conservation Fund, which has helped millions of Americans to enjoy parks and ball fields in virtually every county in the United States over the past 50 years. Worse, the Committee may adopt a number of damaging policy provisions or “riders” that have no place in the appropriations process.
Among the riders that The Wilderness Society opposes are: