Urge the House to protect our public lands today:

Ask your Representative to swiftly pass the Natural Resource Management Act, S. 47. This bill restores LWCF and protects thousands of acres of public lands.

We’re almost there…

The U.S. Senate just passed the Natural Resources Management Act, S. 47, a package of more than 100 lands bills that protects thousands of acres and re-authorizes the Land and Water Conservation Fund. 

“Today is a good day for conservation,” said Chris Wood, President and CEO of Trout Unlimited. “LWCF has made a positive impact in almost every community in the country. The Senate’s prioritization and passage of this widely supported package is greatly appreciated by the hunting and fishing community.”

Now it’s time to urge the House to do the same. 

Public lands are the best idea America ever had. For those of us who want to fish and hunt without having to beg or buy permission, they are a gift.

Chris Wood

CEO, Trout Unlimited

Don’t forget to take action on these important issues:

Clean, cold water flowing over rocks

Clean water

For clean water and good fishing, there is nothing more important than the laws protecting the headwaters of our streams and rivers. But those protections are now threatened.

A woman walks through our public lands with a fly rod

Public lands

It has taken Congress no time to try to sell off the public lands that belong to us all. Multiple bills have already been introduced and we expect more to come. The time to protect our sporting heritage is now.

No Pebble Mine

Pebble Mine

Wrong mine. Wrong place. Plain and simple. Bristol Bay is North America’s powerhouse for salmon — the largest sockeye salmon producer in the world. As a major local and international economic driver, Bristol Bay must be protected.

A young greenback cutthroat trout is poured from a bucket

Funding conservation

A dollar spent on conservation not only protects our natural resources, it fuels a multi-billion dollar industry and creates millions of jobs. Now more than ever, we need to invest in conservation and our future.

Clean, cold water flowing over rocks

National Monuments

Congress and the Secretary of the Interior are currently considering actions that would reduce protections for national monuments. Some have already been targeted.

A woman walks through our public lands with a fly rod

Little Mountain

Located in the heart of Wyoming, this wildlife rich landscape is a prime example of a place that can find the right balance between conservation and energy development.

No Pebble Mine

Abandoned mines

There are over 500,000 abandoned hardrock mine sites in the American West where there is no responsible party to take on the cleanup. Help us change that by supporting Good Samaritan legislation.

A young greenback cutthroat trout is poured from a bucket

Get Engaged

Getting involved in conservation issues begins in your own backyard. Here are some resources to get engaged in the issues that matter in your community.

Want more ideas?

Acting for conservation can take on many forms. And to make an impact for future generations, we must all be willing to donate our talents, whatever they may be.

Whether it is volunteering at a local stream clean-up, making a dollar contribution to a conservation organization or participating in the political process, your contribution is never too small.

Fill out our survey below and let us know how you can help.

Stand up for our coldwater heritage

Trout Unlimited conserves, protects and restores North America's coldwater fisheries and their watersheds.

1777 N. Kent Street
Suite 100
Arlington, VA 22209

TOLL FREE: 1-800-834-2419
National Office: (703) 522-0200
Fax: (703) 284-9400

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