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Home / About Us / Publications / 2012 Annual Report

2012 Annual Report

You can learn about the accomplishments that you made possible by checking out the Save the Redwoods League 2012 Annual Report.

2012 Annual Report

The Save the Redwoods League 2012 Annual Report showcases the community of partners who make our achievements possible, including members like you, scientists, students, schools, parks, foundations, other environmental organizations and many others. Photo by Paolo Vescia

You'll see how your support protected ancient giants, clean water, wildlife habitat, recreation and scenery.

2012 Annual Report Stories

2012 Annual Report: Protect


Rescuing a magical sanctuary: The remote and unusual Shady Dell is among the places you helped us purchase. Read this story.

2012 Annual Report: Restore


Passion helps set Mill Creek on a path to recovery: You hastened the healing of a sprawling, scarred forest. Read this story.

2012 Annual Report: Study


Mobile application mobilizes citizen scientists: You helped create a new tool that allows you to participate in scientific forest research. Read this story.

2012 Annual Report: Inspire


Motivating future forest stewards: You introduced youths to careers that safeguard the wonders in their backyards. Read this story.

2012 Annual Report: Partner


Visionary grant, teamwork protect vast forest: Five organizations combined their expertise to conserve a wild landscape. Read this story.

2012 Annual Report: Friends


Champion of the forest honors legendary parent: George Putnam's ties to the redwoods span generations Read this story.

In addition, see grants awarded and our financials. Annual Report 2012

Thank you for your generous support!

You're Keeping an Ancient Forest Reachable

You helped us buy Noyo River Redwoods, a magical ancient forest you can see only by the historic Skunk Train, in 2011. Recently you came to the rescue again. Your gifts helped to repair a collapsed railroad tunnel that shut down the train's famous Redwood Route last April. The tunnel is now open and full Skunk Train service has resumed. You can make sure we're ready to protect and provide you access to amazing forests like this one: Please donate today.

Samuel P. Taylor State Park

HIGHLIGHTS: During a logging boom in the 1850s, Samuel P. Taylor built the Pacific Coast's first paper mill in a canyon just 30 miles north of San Francisco.

Park Highlights & Visitor Information »