The Center for Jackson Hole is a 501c3 nonprofit organization whose mission is to strengthen the coalition of interests devoted to our public lands by investing in the future of their constituencies. We achieve this mission via two main programs: SHIFT (Shaping How we Invest For Tomorrow), an annual festival, held each autumn in Jackson Hole and The Emerging Leaders Program.
The 2017 SHIFT Festival, which runs from Nov. 1-3, will explore the business case for public lands: protecting them because of their role in sustainable economies.
The Emerging Leaders Program (ELP) includes three days of preparatory work in advance of SHIFT that convenes a diverse group of early career leaders from across the core SHIFT audiences to revitalize the American conservation movement.
The Charture Institute helps Places of Ecological and Aesthetic Significance (PEAS) understand and address how they are growing and changing; identify and sustain their essential qualities; and fund their sustainability efforts.
In addition to research and education, Charture runs two programs. 1) Sustaining Jackson Hole helps PEAS communities identify and sustain their essential qualities. 2) 1% for the Tetons helps PEAS communities fund their sustainability efforts.
The mission of the Flat Creek Water Improvement District is to explore and implement ways to prevent damage to private property due to winter flooding of Flat Creek with a commitment to honor water rights, represent the best interests of the district’s property owners and residents, while maintaining and improving water and habitat quality within the stream corridor.
To protect the Upper Snake River watershed by improving and restoring water quality in Fish Creek and the west bank aquifer through science-based research, engagement of community stakeholders, and collaborative problem solving.
Collaborative Solutions, Research & Monitoring, Best Management Practices, and Education & Outreach
Friends of the Teton River works for clean water, healthy streams, and a vibrant wild fishery in the Teton Watershed.
The mission of Friends of the Teton River is to restore and conserve the Teton River Watershed, ensuring a lasting legacy of clean water, healthy streams, and a vibrant wild fishery. We implement programs and projects founded on sound science, community education, and cooperation with landowners, citizens, and agency partners.
Grand Teton National Park Foundation is a private, nonprofit organization that funds projects that enhance Grand Teton National Park’s cultural, historic, and natural resources and helps others learn about and protect all that is special in the par
Reduce, Reuse, recycle and manage municipal solid waste throughout Teton County, Wyoming, in an efficient and environmentally-sound manner.
Reduce, Reuse, Recycle Services and Outreach; Seven Community Recycling Sites; Municipal Composting Services and Outreach; Confidential Paper Shredding; Electronic Waste Collection; Household Hazardous Waste Collection; Stewards of the Road to Zero Waste in Teton County and the diversion of 60% from landfill by 2030.
Protecting the wildlife, wild places, and community character of Jackson Hole.
Now in our 4th decade of partnering for a wild and beautiful Jackson Hole, we work to protect the irreplaceable wildlife and natural resources that make this valley world-renowned. See jhalliance.org for info on events and programs.
The Jackson Hole Land Trust is a private nonprofit that was established in 1980. We work to preserve open space and the scenic, ranching and wildlife values of Jackson Hole and Western Wyoming landscapes by assisting landowners who wish to protect their land in perpetuity.
From our genesis and over the past 37 years, the Land Trust has succeeded because of community leadership, involvement, and action. Although the Jackson Hole Land Trust continues to evolve, as does the valley in which we work, our commitment to our mission and the stewardship of our protected properties remains steadfast.
The Jackson Hole Wildlife Foundation works to promote ways for our community to live compatibly with wildlife.
We accomplish our mission primarily through on-the-ground projects that we guide in collaboration with agencies, organizations and land owners. We also gather and disseminate wildlife data that can inform wildlife-friendly policies and educate the public on how to reduce potential conflict with our wild neighbors.
NRCC advances Conservation for the Common Good in three important ways: we generate reliable knowledge and scientific data, foster effective leadership, and enable innovation.
For 30 years, NRCC has been working on the forefront of ecology and policy in the region. Our research focuses on sensitive species such as grizzly bears, wolverine, amphibians, and Trumpeter Swans. Educational efforts include the Jackson Hole Wildlife Symposium and professional development workshops. Our Resident Expert program supports four outstanding individuals as they pursue innovative conservation projects.
This Fund initiates, augments or supports projects and activities that help maintain viable and sustainable wildlife Populations in Jackson Hole through research, education, habitat protection and restoration.
Managed by a non-profit, Rendezvous 'R' Park provides 40-acres of reclaimed public space designed to encourage all ages to engage with nature and inspire through open space interaction. As the only non-profit park in Teton County, we are a reflection of the community values of our supporters, users, residents and visitors.
R Park is a community conservation property that provides an accessible, safe place for the community to play and explore in natural open spaces.
R Park is the newest addition to the Jackson Hole Land Trust family. Set on 40-acres of a reclaimed gravel pit, 2 miles from Wilson and 4 miles from Jackson, R Park is accessible via community pathways and START BUS. R Park is open to everyone to explore. Free programming and events are offered throughout the year, and updated information can be found at rpark.org.
To promote stewardship of and public access to the Snake River Watershed in Wyoming with an emphasis on partnerships, education, and public outreach.
Summit on the Snake, Legends of the Snake, Snake River Days camp, Teton County 5th program, on-going support for BTNF's operations/maintenance in Snake River Canyon, partner with local/state/federal agencies on projects.
The purpose of the Jackson Hole Weed Management Association is to establish long and short-term management policies, goals, and objectives necessary for cooperatively managing and funding noxious weed activities across all jurisdictional boundaries.
A JHWMA booth can be found at many community events including the Home show, Elkfest, Eco Fair, and Teton County Fair! We provide education and advice on noxious weed ID and management.
“The Cougar Fund protects the cougar – also known as a mountain lion, puma, and panther – and other carnivores throughout the Americas by educating children and adults on their value, and by monitoring state policies and advocating for management based on sound science, to assure a lasting place for these creatures.”
The Cougar Fund is available for presentations, events and children's programming related to the ecological contributions of large carnivores. Please contact us at email@example.com for more information.
Contact: PENELOPE MALDONADO, Executive Director
Phone: 3077330797 Email:firstname.lastname@example.org
125 N CACHE UPSTAIRS
JACKSON, WY 83001
Founded: 2000 Annual
Budget: $180,000 Tax ID Number: 31-1796418 Old Bill's Fun Run
Trout Unlimited's mission is to conserve, protect and restore North America's cold-water fisheries and their watersheds.
Today, Trout Unlimited is a national organization with more than 155,000 volunteers organized into 400 chapters nationwide. The Jackson Hole Trout Unlimited chapter was formed in 1983 in Jackson, Wyoming, to conserve, protect, and restore Jackson Hole's coldwater fisheries and their watersheds. JHTU is one of 12 Trout Unlimited chapters throughout the state that make up the Wyoming Council of Trout Unlimited.
Dedicated to creating an environment safe for people, pets, and wildlife through education, advocacy, and trapping regulation reform.
We are the only organization focused on changing Wyoming’s inhumane wildlife trapping practices. We encourage wildlife management agencies and decision makers to modernize the state’s trapping regulations and management policies. We also mobilize and inform a concerned citizenry to achieve solution-based strategies. Our programs promote compassionate coexistence with our wildlife both large and small.
The Wyoming Wilderness Association works to protect Wyoming’s increasingly threatened public wild lands through education and advocacy.
Advocate for new wilderness areas in Wyoming and work to protect those lands not yet designated as Wilderness. Provide young people in Jackson and other areas in the state with the opportunity to become wilderness stewards via our engaging Young Amba
The Yellowstone to Yukon Conservation Initiative (Y2Y) protects and connects habitat from Yellowstone to Yukon so people and nature can thrive.
Y2Y is a US/Canadian trans-boundary organization that protects core wildlife habitat and the areas that link them. In Idaho, Montana, and Wyoming, Y2Y promotes safe wildlife passage, public lands planning, natural resource policy, and coexistence with wildlife. Y2Y has offices in Wyoming, Idaho, British Columbia, and Alberta.
Our vision is a Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem where local businesses and governments, residents, and visitors are readily able to access and utilize alternative fuels, advanced vehicle technologies and efficient transportation options in order to reduce their use of traditional petroleum-based fuels and improve regional air quality and public health.