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Press Contacts

Margaret Ullman-Hess
Phone: 206.382.5565 x 28

Press Releases

Sep 26, 2016
To celebrate National Public Lands Day, volunteers from across the region came out on Saturday, September 24 to repair several popular Middle Fork trails, including Mailbox Peak, the new Granite Creek Trail, and the Middle Fork Trail.
Jun 15, 2016

Press Clips

Feb 03, 2017
The Daily Record
The state Department of Natural Resources is putting up fence in parts of the Teanaway Community Forest to help protect sensitive riparian areas along rivers and streams.
Jan 12, 2017
The Daily Record
The Teanaway Community Forest Recreation Planning Committee met on Thursday to discuss the planning process for the next 10 to 15 years of recreation in the Teanaway.
Jan 10, 2017
Snoqualmie Valley Record
Hundreds of acres of old-growth forest land near the North and Middle Forks of the Snoqualmie River are now under the protection of Forterra, a Seattle-based land conservation organization, and the Washington Department of Natural Resources.
Jan 09, 2017
The Seattle Times
One state parks commissioner called the deal with Seattle developer Kevin Daniels “an outstanding proposal” that will restore the crumbling seminary building in Kenmore to federal historic standards.
Jan 08, 2017
Jan 05, 2017
SnoValley Star
Nonprofit group Forterra recently purchased 376 acres of land — 300 acres of which is old growth forest — around the Middle Fork Snoqualmie and Tolt rivers.
Dec 22, 2016
Issaquah Press
Commissioner of Public Lands Peter Goldmark signed an executive order Thursday adding 97 acres of mature Douglas fir forest to the West Tiger Mountain Natural Resources Conservation Area.
Dec 12, 2016
The question on when to grow – and when to restrict growth – can lead to some hard decisions.
Nov 07, 2016
Snoqualmie Valley Record
The summer of 2015 was a hard year for salmon in the Pacific Northwest due to high water temperatures and low water flows.
Nov 03, 2016
SnoValley Star
A proposed dam on the North Fork Snoqualmie River has been formally halted. Concerns over the energy facility’s effects on Snoqualmie drinking water, fish and wildlife habitat, recreational kayaking and tribal cultural sites plagued the project during the five-year process.
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