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Read our publications to see how, with your help, we're protecting and restoring redwood forests and connecting people with their peace and beauty.

Giant Sequoia National Monument. Redwood Matters, January 2012

Featured in the January 2012 edition of Redwood Matters, our purchase of land helps protect the surrounding Giant Sequoia National Monument (pictured).

Our publications:

  • The twice-yearly Bulletin newsletters present our current projects and recent accomplishments, along with beautiful photos of the forest and news about how you can help the forest.
  • Our Annual Reports offer a look at the year's accomplishments that you make possible. You'll also find our financial report here and our thanks to our members.
  • Redwood Matters monthly enewsletters are a great way to catch up on redwoods news and events as well as opportunities to get involved.
  • Create Your Legacy provides financial, estate and gift planning ideas for League members and describes how your support makes a difference.

Visit the Redwoods Learning Center to explore and order our free education publications.

League Publications

Summer Bulletin 2011
Annual Report 2011
Redwood Matters, January 2012
Create Your Legacy, November 2011
Coast Redwood Bibliography

Archive of previous Reports, Bulletins, and Audited Financial Statements PDF

Your Gifts Secure Match for Santa Cruz Old-Growth

Thanks to you, we've met our matching gift challenge! Thanks to the generous J.A. Woollam Foundation, an additional $68,000 of your gifts were matched in our Santa Cruz Mountains Old-Growth Campaign. The J.A. Woollam Foundation donated the gift in addition to its initial pledge of $100,000! We also thank our anonymous donor for the gift of $55,000 to this campaign. So far we've raised about $5.5 million of the $8 million needed to purchase and protect some of the most magnificent old-growth redwood forest still left in the heart of the Santa Cruz Mountains. You can help us meet our ultimate goal. Learn more.

Calaveras Big Trees State Park

HIGHLIGHTS: As the story goes, in 1852 a hunter named Augustus T. Dowd wounded a grizzly and chased him into this forest, only to find trees that were three times bigger than any he'd ever seen before. When he returned to civilization, he began spreading the word about the tall, red-barked giants.

Park Highlights & Visitor Information »