Your Redwoods Story: Share Why You Stand for the Redwoods

Save the Redwoods League is turning 100 years old in 2018! We invite you to share why you stand for the redwoods, as well as your dreams for the forest’s next 100 years. Your contributions could appear in upcoming issues of Redwoods magazine.

How to send us your story:

Here’s what our members and fans have to say.

Why I Stand for the Redwoods

You can share your redwoods story by taking your photo with our #Stand4Redwoods sign. Download the sign, and post your photo on Instagram, Facebook, and/or Twitter with a caption about why you are taking a stand to protect the redwoods. Be sure to use the hashtag #Stand4Redwoods. Photo by Mike Kahn.

The coast redwoods and giant sequoia are quintessentially American and attract awestruck visitors from around the nation and the world. They are the West Coast Statues of Liberty. Thank you for serving as the custodian of an important piece of our American quilt.
— Bob Haas

I am always humbled by their majestic beauty!
—Karen Edgar

They are older than most living things on this planet! They date back to the ages of the dinosaurs, and there is an intelligence about them.
—Chris Schlaman

They’re only found in limited areas along the US west coast, and they inspire me and fill me with peace.
—Julie Hope

They are majestic and the tallest trees on Earth. There’s nothing like the cathedral-like feeling of standing alone among the giant trees.
—Carl Chavez

A visit to the forest is a humbling, rejuvenating experience. It is a trip into our history, present and future, and I’m always discovering new things even though I’ve been visiting them often for 15 years.
—Lara Martin

Redwoods as Catalysts for Change


Save the Redwoods League sat down recently with Jonathan Jarvis, former National Park Service Director, to discuss the redwood forest and its next 100 years, as well as his new book, The Future of Conservation in America—A Chart for Rough Water.

A Tribute to a Late Redwoods Champion


Save the Redwoods League honors the late Wendy Hayward, a tireless advocate for the redwood forest. Hayward, 50, a member of the League’s Board of Directors since 2015, passed away in January 2018 after a long and courageous battle with cancer.

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