The Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust provides long-term stewardship of public and private land across the Mountains to Sound Greenway National Heritage Area. Through our restoration program, Greenway Trust staff, seasonal crew members, contractors, AmeriCorps members, partners, and volunteers work together to plant thousands of native trees and shrubs, remove invasive weeds, and conduct riparian (streamside) restoration. 

Our Impact in 2023

Our Environmental Restoration Work in Action

Within wetlands that sit east of the Snoqualmie River lies a riparian corridor with salamanders and juvenile salmon that call Coe-Clemmons Creek home, this is a place that is set
Just a few turns off a busy road in Kenmore lies Saint Edward State Park, a serene recreation area with a rich history and an array of walking trails and
This urban forest restoration project provides numerous ecological benefits, improves access to green space, and was part of the largest single urban forest carbon credit purchase in history! Ballinger Open
The Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust has been improving riparian and wetland habitat at Meadowbrook Slough and the Three Forks Natural Area since 2008. Located just downstream from the confluence of
The Greenway Trust has been surveying and successfully treating knotweed along Issaquah Creek and the Raging River for 15+ years. In the Pacific Northwest, rivers are corridors along which life thrives.
Long-term habitat restoration for salmon within a popular state park Since 2005, the Greenway Trust has worked collaboratively with Washington State Parks, the Snoqualmie Indian Tribe, Trout Unlimited, the Kokanee Workgroup,
Adaptive restoration for Pacific Northwest Forests Tackling climate change requires a new toolkit of tactics. That’s why the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust is teaming up with local partners
Partnering to show the Teanaway Community Forest some love through volunteer work.  The Teanaway Love Day is an annual volunteer event to complete maintenance and recreation projects in the
Restoring a quarry to protect endangered fish, provide better habitat, and improve recreational opportunities.  Gold Creek, the headwaters of the upper Yakima River, originates in the Alpine Lakes Wilderness and
Looking back on how the Granite Creek trail came to be, starting with a road decommissioning effort Northeast of the ever-popular Mailbox Peak Trail in the Middle Fork Snoqualmie Valley