For professional snowboarder Jeremy Jones, wilderness is a set for making action films and a place to protect.
Young adult author T.A. Barron dreams up books about the magical ways wild places transform his characters.
Actress Betty White first experienced wilderness visiting California's Sierra Nevada as a girl.
Actress Wendie Malick says wilderness helps her to retreat from the bustle of urban life and rejuvenate.
Musician Dave Matthews wants to help draw attention to America's wild places and inspire us all to protect them.
A professional snowboarder, Forrest Shearer has seen first-hand how climate change is affecting our wild places.
Fire your imagination by exploring wild places — just like children’s author Cornelia Funke.
A wildlife photographer and youth outdoor leader, Dudley Edmondson wants to give more people opportunities to experience wild places.
Kai Hagen first connected with wilderness exploring Maryland's Catoctin Mountains, a short distance from the nation's capital, Washington, D.C.
Mom and photographer Lynn Donaldson talks about her work to connect her children with wild places and raise them as "outdoorsy" kids.
Seattle radio personality Shawn Stewart shares how wilderness has brought her closer to one of her best friends in life, her adopted dog Charlie.
Betty White first visited California’s Sierra Nevada at age four. That visit, and visits almost every year thereafter, made a lasting impression on her.
Wilderness is a precious resource with many human, natural and economic benefits that we need to protect.
- Friday, June 24, 2016
The Wilderness Society commends the Obama Administration for making history today with the establishment of the Stonewall National Monument in New York City. The legacy of Stonewall Inn and nearby Christopher Park is a part of the push for human and civil rights in the United States.
- Thursday, June 23, 2016
The Wilderness Society released the following statement from Lydia Weiss, Government Relations Director for Lands, regarding the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee’s consideration of the Wildfire Budgeting, Response, and Forest Management Act of 2016, a discussion draft bill meant to address forest management, wildfire and fire funding.
- Thursday, June 23, 2016
The severity of this problem is magnified by drastic underfunding; forcing the U.S. Forest Service to drain funds from essential programs such as fuel reduction, recreation and stewardship towards emergency fire suppression.
2015 was a record breaking fire season, burning more than 10 million acres across the nation and costing taxpayers more than $2 billion.