STRENGTHENING WASHINGTON’S THREE LARGEST NATIONAL PARKS

wnpf-_0037_4534_standard.jpg wnpf  0037 4534 standard
SCIENCE AND RESEARCH

Continued funding of scientific studies and projects helps the parks protect and ensure the safety of native flora and fauna.

wnpf-_0031_3400_standard.jpg wnpf  0031 3400 standard
VISITORS’ EXPERIENCES

Programs to improve visitor experiences, including trail maintenance, improved signage, better use of technology and increased interaction with park rangers.

wnpf-_0027_7028_standard.jpg wnpf  0027 7028 standard
VOLUNTEERISM AND STEWARDSHIP

Support for responsible planning and management of parks resources, and visitor education about conservation and sustainability practices.

wnpf-_0039_4534_standard.jpg wnpf  0039 4534 standard
YOUTH AND FAMILIES

Expansion of youth and family programs make it possible for those of all backgrounds to visit the parks, learn to care for and protect park resources, and guide the next generation of stewards.

THESE PARKS BELONG TO ALL OF US

Sadly, Mount Rainier, North Cascades, and Olympic National Parks are woefully underfunded. Your support fills the critical gaps. Together with donations from other individuals, families, foundations, and corporations, we make a real and impressive impact. Be a part of the growing and ongoing force for good for our iconic national parks. These parks are yours!

LEARN MORE ABOUT HOW TO SUPPORT YOUR PARKS.
THESE PARKS ARE YOURS, THE GRATITUDE IS ALL OURS!
John Chao photo

THANK YOU. During the past year, you’ve funded MANY of the parks’ 2016 priority projects. The parks are so grateful for your philanthropic support. Our work continues in 2017! Superintendents worked with our team to deliver their priority projects for 2017.

Dark skies allow us to observe the cosmos and where we fit within it…With dark skies, you’ll see the Milky Way, more shooting stars, and faint satellites crossing the skies. We have an opportunity to significantly enhance the dark skies over Olympic National Park. You can help us make that happen.  — Sarah Creachbaum, Superintendent, Olympic National Park