Cowiche Canyon Conservancy holds a variety of events and activities to increase opportunities for kids and adults to learn about the unique natural environment of the shrub-steppe and connect people to these lands. We work with a variety of partners including other non-profit organizations, schools, and local, state, and federal agencies to engage the community with our work and build support for our conservation work.
From the rugged Garry Oak tree to the fragile threads of a spider’s web, nature is full of stories that reveal our intimate connection to the natural world.
The art exhibit will be on display January – March 2020 at Essencia Artisan Bakery.
The exhibit includes 25 works of art from 16 local artists:
Chloe Waham | Betsy Bloomfield | Sharon Cox | David Hagen | Linda Ritch | Cecilia Marie Hudon | Ivan Baumbach | Michelle Baumbach | Marlene Simla | Joan Eckman | Nancy Lust | Sheryl Pickering | Mikaela Lemus | Mary Lemus | Asiah Schaffer | Mary Lou Rozdilsky
Email firstname.lastname@example.org with questions.
Join us at Antolin Cellars for our first ever Nature’s Storytellers live reading event. The evening will feature a variety of performances — prose and poetry — from writing contest winners and honorable mentions. The evening is family-friendly. So grab a glass of wine (or juice) and enjoy stories inspired by our local surroundings and non-human neighbors.
Community Walks are open to all ages. Walkers should wear sturdy shoes and outdoor clothes and come prepared for any weather. Walks typically last 1.5 – 2 hours. Feel free to bring binoculars and cameras. Call (509) 248-5065 with questions or email email@example.com. Directions to all of our trailheads can be found on the Trails Page.
Sean is the owner of Leaf on the Wind Arboriculture
Kristina is a professor of Biology at Central Washington University. She studies population and community ecology with a particular interest in community structure, plant-herbivore interactions, and tropical biology. She is currently investigating ecological connectivity of pika populations in the central Washington Cascades across Interstate 90.