What does it mean to be a steward of the land? We believe that building a deep relationship with the natural world happens through experiential outdoor education, time spent digging in the dirt, and sharing those experiences with others. Our communities are made up of people, animals, plants, and soils. We have a responsibility to cultivate healthy relationships with all of these things for the betterment of our world.

Ready to invest in your relationship with the land and steward the natural world with your hands? Click on the links below to learn more about our planned collaborative habitat and trail work.

Need other options that better fit your schedule? Check out the Volunteer Opportunities with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife. There are projects related to elk, fish, birds, pygmy rabbits and more. Spend time improving state wildlife areas, water access sites, and salmon recovery.

“I have purposely presented the land ethic as a product of social evolution because nothing so important as an ethic is ever ‘written’… It evolves in the minds of a thinking community.” – Aldo Leopold, The Land Ethic, A Sand County Almanac

Habitat Stewardship


We work with different organizations to improve wildlife habitat and sportsmen/women access to public lands. Get your hands dirty with us!

Trail Stewardship


With our friends at the Mountains to Sound Greenway, we help Women in the Woods repair trails for recreationists of all kinds.