<em>Stand up for</em> WILDERNESS
Stand up for WILDERNESS
We have an historic opportunity to protect the Boreas Ponds and surrounding lands as Wilderness. Please tell New York State we must protect the Boreas Ponds and their watershed from motorized vehicles to preserve our Adirondack legacy.
<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>protect</em> AIR & WATER
protect AIR & WATER
Clean water is the greatest ecological and economic resource
of the Adirondack Park. Thousands of lakes and streams provide
habitat, recreational opportunities and drinking water.
<em>support</em> COMMUNITIES
The Adirondack Park is a global model of how public and private lands
can sustainably coexist in environmental and economic harmony, with
eco-friendly, resource-based local economies and vibrant communities
in a park-like setting.
<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.
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

May 25, 2017  |  by: By; Staff of the Adirondack Council
Announcing the #125YearsADK Photo Contest Winner
This May 20, we celebrated the Adirondack Park’s 125th birthday with two-week long photo contest asking people to submit a photo and describe what the Adirondacks mean to them. The response was overwhelming and demonstrated just how much the Adirondack Park mean to so many people near and far.
May 17, 2017  |  by: Kyle Plaske - Adirondack Council Clarence Petty Intern- Albany Office
Celebrating the 125th Birthday of the Adirondack Park</br> The Park Grows Up!
The second part of blog focuses on what transpired after the Adirondack Park was created. We will discuss events that helped make the Adirondack Park the place that we know and love today!
May 15, 2017  |  by: Mary Godnick - Adirondack Council Marketing and Fund Development Assistant
We Marched for the Climate
On Saturday, April 29, Adirondack Council staff, members and friends marched with 200,000 other environmental advocates from across the country at the People’s Climate March in Washington DC. The march started around 2pm on at the foot of the U.S. Capitol and ended surrounding the White House. Despite the oppressive hot weather, spirits were high, and we enjoyed meeting many friendly faces.

More Stories »

Press Releases

Council Press
Posted on: 05/17/17
The Adirondack Park is poised to celebrate its 125th birthday on Saturday (May 20), so the park’s largest...
Posted on: 04/26/17
A coalition of public health, conservation, and environmental groups representing millions of Americans is...
Posted on: 04/20/17
The Adirondack Council today applauded the NYS Dept. of Environmental Conservation for approving a Sacandaga Block Conservation Easement...
Posted on: 04/19/17
Grants Awarded to 23 Farmers & Entrepreneurs to Build Low-Carbon Economy
Posted on: 04/18/17
Photographer Carl Heilman II Earns Recognition as Park Communicator
Boreas Ponds Wilderness
Campaign Update

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