New cycle track connects regional trail system between Issaquah and Preston
In memory of Greenway board member Terry Wallgren
For more than 20 years, the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust’s Stewardship Program has been focused on improving existing trails to accommodate a growing population, increasing access, and improving trail safety.
An amazing place is coming to a historic space in Duvall. This summer the ground is breaking on a new Community Garden and Food Forest at the historic Doughtery Farmstead.
It took 2,500 workers three years to construct this icon, blasting into the mountain with 340 tons of dynamite. One hundred years later it is one of our region's top recreation spots with a quarter million people visiting annually.
Senators Cantwell and Murray introduce legislation in the U.S. Senate to designate the Mountains to Sound Greenway as a National Heritage Area.
A volunteer with the Greenway's Education Program shares his experience helping kids learn outdoors.
Greenway staff and volunteers recently teamed up with the Backcountry Horsemen and headed to the east side of the Greenway for a three day trail maintenance work party.
The Greenway is a special place. Employers want to locate their companies here. Residents can go for a mountain hike or city bike ride after work. Tourists arrive from across the globe. This beautiful place we all enjoy should be officially recognized as the Mountains to Sound Greenway National Heritage Area.
Suncadia homeowners pitch in to maintain the Cooper River Trail.
If you haven’t been mountain biking on Tiger Mountain recently, it is time for another visit.
Jennifer McKeown, Greenway Snoqualmie Program Manager, goes in-depth to understand the effects of the new federal requirements for stream buffers in the Snoqualmie Valley.
Find a way to concurrently strengthen agriculture, restore salmon habitat, and reduce flood impacts in the Snoqualmie Valley.
Fifth grade students from Campbell Hill Elementary School in Renton released kokanee salmon into the clear waters of Ebright Creek on the east shore of Lake Sammamish.
The Trust for Public Land and King County purchased 226 acres on Squak Mountain along SR 900 just south of Issaquah.
A much awaited construction project on 9.7 miles of the Middle Fork road is starting this spring!
Amid the many languages spoken at Seattle World School, a new one was introduced in March, the language of the Pacific Northwest forest.
King Conservation District has been a key partner in conservation and restoration across the Greenway.
Once plagued by illegal dumping, shooting, and widespread trashing of the river corridor, the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley today is an amazing story of a regional treasure reclaimed.