The Wilderness Society’s work along the Highway Two corridor aims to meet the recreational needs of the region and demonstrate the benefit of wilderness to local communities. We are committed to improving access to lands and ecological health of watersheds.
The wilderness areas in the Highway Two corridor are not only important for their natural resource values, but for the outstanding recreation opportunities they offer.
We're working in the Highway Two corridor on projects focused on recreational access and watershed restoration.
Our diverse partnerships are crucial to the success of our Highway Two work.
Hear artists, activists and adventurers share what the ownership and legacy of these American wildlands means to them.
Need inspiration to protect wilderness? Enter our Wild Days of Summer give-away to win airfare to visit your favorite wild place.
- Thursday, February 23, 2017
The Wilderness Society joined the National Indigenous Women’s Resource Center and over 118 Tribal Nations to stand up for those who will bear the burden of the Dakota Access Pipeline, as well as for the damage to our planet.
- Tuesday, February 21, 2017
The Wilderness Society (TWS) and Idaho Conservation League (ICL) released results of new research today that reveal what appear to be widespread violations of the Idaho constitutional limit on how much land the State Land Board can sell to private parties. The new findings further deflate claims by public land takeover advocates that Idaho citizens won’t be locked out of their forests and recreation lands if they are given to the state.
- Friday, February 17, 2017
The Wilderness Society commends the outdoor retail industry for making this important decision to stand by our nation’s public lands and with the millions of Americans who recreate on them.
The following statement is from Scott Miller, senior regional director for The Wilderness Society: