As California continues to respond to the challenges of COVID-19, some people are cautiously venturing out into the state’s abundance of open spaces, while hopefully wearing masks, maintaining social distancing and practicing other safe behaviors.
Working lands conservation by California’s largest land trust annually provides between $900 million to $1.44 billion in environmental benefits — including habitat, carbon sequestration, food and watersheds, according to a new study released today.
As a land of fertile soil, gorgeous weather and ideal terrain, California feeds our nation and the world.
The beautiful rolling hills surrounding the Tri-Valley region are emblematic a trademark of California’s golden beauty.
On February 20, about 200 guests, many of them ranchers from Santa Barbara and surrounding counties, gathered at the Santa Barbara Club for an event put on by the California Rangeland Trust (CRT).
“Reunir is a Spanish word meaning ‘to gather’; to bring together friends whose collective passion, ideas, and commitment is making a legendary difference serving the land.
On February 21, about 200 guests, many of them ranchers from Santa Barbara and surrounding counties, gathered at the Santa Barbara Club to celebrate and learn more about the California Rangeland Trust (CRT).
A Pozo-area family recently negotiated an easement to preserve more than 12,000 acres of rangeland in eastern San Luis Obispo County.