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Volunteers Explore, Map Ancient Groves

Many new redwoods grow in areas with old-growth cutting. Photo by Joanne and Doug Schwartz
Many new redwoods grow in areas with old-growth cutting. Photo by Joanne and Doug Schwartz

Doug and Joanne Schwartz, dedicated League members and volunteers, last summer served as our Redwood Explorers-in-Residence, exploring the northern parks and verifying grove maps. Along the way, they told the stories of the many interesting plants and animals they found.

Read their blog about their discoveries


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Photo by Paolo Vescia

Shady Dell: Creating a Trail in Paradise

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Your generous gifts enabled Save the Redwoods League to purchase Shady Dell and plan its restoration. Now we’re working to open its wonders to you. But first Shady Dell needs work. Logging in the 1800s, 1950s and 1980s damaged this landscape. Before logging, this land embraced giant redwoods, clear streams and diverse, native plants and animals, including now-imperiled salmon, northern spotted owls and birds called marbled murrelets. These animals depend on ancient forest habitat. Our vision is to help restore the forest features they need. Learn more about the restoration efforts at Shady Dell.


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