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.
Map and infographics showing the region of the plan, what matters in the Pacific Northwestt (1), what people want in a Northwest Forest Plan (2) and what most voters support in a revised Northwest Forest plan (3). A two page summary of the polls results is below the map and infographics.
statewide survey of 600 registered voters in Washington, Oregon and California, with an additional oversample of 200 registered voters in California counties, was conducted by telephone using professional interviewers, including 45% of all interviews conducted via cell phone.
“We Can’t Wait: Why we need reform of the federal coal program now,” shows how the industry has been passing on millions in costs every day to the public. The status quo of the program has impacted public lands to the tune of billions of dollars and could multiply if coal companies aren’t held responsible for cleanup as they go bankrupt. Damages due to climate change from mining emissions will cost billions and drinking water for entire cities could be lost to mining or polluted beyond safe drinking levels.