<em>become a</em> MEMBER
become a MEMBER
For all the reasons you love the Adirondack Park, please act now to join our efforts. Together we can protect this incredible expanse of nature for today and the future.
If you want to be sure that the Adirondacks are Forever Wild, please act now.
<em>free</em> DOWNLOAD
free DOWNLOAD
Join our advocacy efforts. Sign up for email alerts and
download your FREE Wild Characters of the Adirondacks booklet.

Get yours today! Because.... Wild Things Happen in the Adirondacks
<em>discover the</em> ADIRONDACK PARK
discover the ADIRONDACK PARK
The Park has plants and animals found nowhere else on Earth.
Also 130,000 full-time residents call the Park home.
Its uniqueness and beauty make the Adirondack Park a very special place.
<em>reduce</em> ACID RAIN
reduce ACID RAIN
The Adirondack Park is suffering the worst damage in the nation from acid rain. Find out what you can do to help.
<em>understand</em> CLIMATE CHANGE
understand CLIMATE CHANGE
The natural and human communities of the Adirondacks are in danger
because of climate change. Learn more about the Council's
Cool Park/Healthy Planet Program and how you
can help combat climate change.
The Adirondack Council envisions an Adirondack Park composed of large core wilderness areas, connected to working farms and forests, and augmented by vibrant local communities.

Wild about the Adirondack Park?

Get Involved! Take Action

Join Now! Become a Member

Your voice can make the difference in how we cherish our lands, grow this wilderness, and give back to our towns, our wildlife, our living Park.

In & About the Park - Our Blog

October 28, 2014
The State Land Master Plan - what it is, what it does, and why we're lucky to have it
The state-owned land in the Adirondack Park is called the Forest Preserve, and it is very special. It contains most of New York’s most rare and sensitive forests, waters and wildlife, so the state created the Adirondack Park State Land Master Plan (the Master Plan) to guide its management.
October 14, 2014  |  by: John F. Sheehan
Acid Rain in the Adirondacks: A Road Map to Recovery
The Adirondack Council and the Environmental Defense Fund are holding a conference to take stock of what we have accomplished in the fight against acid rain, measure the long-term impact of that progress and determine what else still needed to be done. Join us in Saratoga Springs, Thursday, October 16.
October 8, 2014  |  by: Lisa M. Genier
Why do Leaves Change Color?
If you’re like me, every Fall I look forward to the beautiful colors of the leaves as they change color to yellow, orange and red. But do you ever ask yourself, "Why do leaves change color?"

More Stories »

Press Releases

Council Press
Posted on: 10/29/14
A coalition of New York environmental and historic preservation organizations today praised...
Posted on: 10/20/14
More than 50 of the country’s leading scientists, policymakers, environmentalists, and...
Posted on: 10/13/14
U.S.E.P.A., National Environmental Organizations, State Officials, Regional Experts to Participate on Oct. 16
Posted on: 10/10/14
The Adirondack Park Agency today announced its plan to...
Posted on: 09/18/14
Participants Want Clean Water, Safe Winter Roads

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