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Happy Earth Day! With the first Earth Day celebration in 1970, a movement to preserve, celebrate and educate people about the environment was born. Over the past 46 years we have made great strides to protect our planet! Of course, there is still and always will be more to do. Long before the environmental movement started, Save the Redwoods League began its work to protect redwood forests as part of the early conservation movement. But like most habitats around the world, the redwood forests continue to need our support. The coast redwoods and giant sequoias, the tallest and largest trees in the world, and the diverse plants and animals that inhabit their forests need all of us to be their voice.

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Why Protect Redwoods Infographic

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About Save the Redwoods League

Since 1918, Save the Redwoods League has protected and restored redwood forests and connected people with their peace and beauty so these wonders of the natural world flourish.


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Reese Næsborg and Cameron Williams of UC Berkeley climbing an old-growth Douglas fir. Photo by Tonatiuh Trejo-Cantwell New York Times Spotlights New League Research

Redwoods are in the news this week, reminding the world once again that Earth’s tallest trees are truly ecosystems in their own right. Teeming with life from quite literally their roots to their highest leaves, the magnificent coast redwoods are home to hundreds of other species.


Berkeley High students learning about redwood ecology. Student Perspectives: From Student to Teacher at Redwood Regional Park

One of my favorite places on Earth is Muir Woods, so when it was announced that we would be going to Redwood Regional Park as part of a fieldtrip for my UC Berkeley/Save the Redwoods League joint internship, I was insanely excited.


2 Responses to “Think Big Today with this Redwoods Infographic”

  1. Steve Singer

    SRL has purchased a lot of murrelet habitat over the years for which I am forever grateful. However, if you are going to use murrelets for fund-raising, please try to get the information right The picture you show and label as “Marbled Murrelet” is actually an Ancient Murrelet.

    Reply
    • Save the Redwoods League

      Thank you so much for your feedback, we really appreciate the information! We’ve updated the graphic with the correct photo of a marbled murrelet.

      Reply

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