Connected with nature, our lives are better

We are healthier and happier, and our communities are stronger, more equitable, and more economically competitive. Enhancing people’s connections to nature drives our mission.

The Mountains to Sound Greenway National Heritage Area is an iconic 1.5 million-acre landscape that connects Central Washington, the Cascade Mountains, and Puget Sound. The Greenway promotes a healthy and sustainable relationship between people and the land by holistically balancing built and natural environments. The Greenway landscape provides places for nature and wildlife, for culture and tradition, for outdoor recreation and education, for working forests and local agricultural production, while embracing vibrant urban areas. The Greenway is valued by a broad cross-section of society, working together as an effective coalition to conserve this place and its heritage for future generations.

The COVID-19 pandemic created adversity and uncertainty that impacted nearly every aspect of life over the last year. It also yielded valuable lessons in resilience. At the Greenway Trust, we found strength in our relationships, steadiness in our values, and a clearer understanding of the need for change.

When lockdowns, work-from-home, and social distancing kept us apart, we learned that our bonds of friendship and shared purpose in the Greenway NHA might bend but would not break. Even the myriad video conferences had their silver linings when they enabled introductions to families and pets who might not otherwise be part of “work life.”

Among many things, this has also been a year of introspection and deepening our investments in diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI). In the first half of 2021, having established a strong base of DEI knowledge and skills across the staff, we began shifting toward prioritizing areas for organizational growth to advance DEI and have begun to implement our plans for change in both our internal and external work.

Through all of the trials and tribulations of the last year, two constants kept us grounded: the Greenway NHA landscape that offered outdoor respite for so many of us, and the support of our donors. I am profoundly grateful for both, and look to the year ahead with a renewed focus and commitment to caring for the land and for each other.

  • Jon Hoekstra
  • Jon HoekstraExecutive Director
“The easy access to mountains, rivers, and wild places so close to a major urban center makes our community a great place to live, work, and play. But we can’t take these things for granted. I support the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust as the organization that brings diverse interests together as partners to ensure we have the resources to steward and care for this special landscape we call home.”
- Thomas O’Keefe, Pacific Northwest Stewardship Director, American Whitewater

Our Work

Our Work

Special Considerations

Adapting During the Ongoing COVID-19 Pandemic

Early in the pandemic, we prioritized health and safety, taking care of our people, and staying true to the Greenway Trust mission and values. This commitment to people and focus on mission kept us on course as we had to make tough decisions about safely resuming field work, putting education and volunteer events on hiatus, and virtualizing everything from board and staff meetings to management planning for the Greenway NHA.

As we entered a new virtual world, we also figured out how to bring our in-person events into homes and laptops across the Greenway NHA. We tapped into our creative sides, launching new campaigns and leaning into the opportunities that the digital world offers!

 

Spring Breakfast: A Journey Across the Greenway

After our first virtual Spring Breakfast in April 2020 featuring a panel and Development Director Mike Woodsum burning his French toast live, we decided to pivot the programming in April 2021 to give viewers an “on the ground” experience. During the live show, we featured six locations with staff and partners at each location across the Greenway NHA, from the home base at Lake Sammamish State Park, all the way to Cle Elum ridge, and even the top of Dirty Harry’s Balcony! Each host “zoomed” in to tell stories of collaboration and the important work that continues to go on to ensure the future of the Greenway landscape.

 

Annual Dinner: From the Washington State Convention Center to Zoom

The Annual Dinner is a long-standing tradition at the Greenway Trust and a yearly “reunion” for everyone who works together across the landscape. In the interest of public safety, we took the event from the stage at the Convention Center to a Zoom room. We created a special dinner menu and signature cocktail for guests to recreate, displayed the parade of accomplishments in a virtualized format, and hosted an inspiring panel featuring Sally Jewell (US Secretary of the Interior from 2013-17 and former Greenway Trust President), Allan Kafley (ECOSS), Nha Khuc (former Clean Water Ambassador), and our own Nicky Pasi.

Although it was different from gathering in person, we still made the most of it. Some other highlights included breakout room sessions before and after the dinner, having Greenway Trust families tune in from across the country, and of course celebrating all that we accomplished together in 2020!

 

National Public Lands Day: “Love Your Lands” Individualized Trash Cleanup

Instead of gathering in the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley for our usual day of service for National Public Lands Day, we hosted a week-long virtual cleanup event. We had 250 people sign up to participate, 27 partners who helped support, sponsors who donated prizes, and two who donated five dumpsters around the Greenway NHA for easy trash drop off. Through the Litterati app, our participants logged more than 1,000 pieces of trash cleaned up, with even more that went uncounted!

Our Work

Special Considerations

Continued Focus on Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion

We believe that when we are connected to nature, our lives are better. We are healthier, happier, and our communities are stronger. And yet, we recognize that not all people have equal opportunities to access the outdoors and the benefits it offers, and that systemic racism creates barriers that influence every aspect of the lives of Black, Indigenous, and People of Color.

 

We are committed to promoting greater diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) within the Greenway NHA and within our own organization and all aspects of our work. Specifically, in our strategic plan, we commit to:

  • Expand participation in our programming and diversify our partnerships, Board of Directors, and staff to better reflect the racial, ethnic, geographic, generational, and economic diversity of people in the region​.
  • Prioritize environmental justice and equity considerations in our projects and programming.

Since fall of 2019, we have contracted with a DEI consultant who continues to provide guidance throughout the process. In early 2021, after establishing a strong base of DEI knowledge and skills across the staff, we started to identify and prioritize areas for organizational growth to advance DEI. Now we are underway implementing our plans for change in both our internal and external work.

We still have very much to learn, and we acknowledge that change cannot, and will not, happen overnight. But we are committed to creating lasting structural changes that increase DEI internally in our workplace and externally in the communities we serve. As a coalition-based organization, we strive to be transparent throughout our journey with the hopes of learning and growing together with our partners.

We invite you to learn more at mtsgreenway.org/DEI.

Our Work

National Heritage Area

National Heritage Area Planning Zooms Ahead

Despite limitations caused by the ongoing pandemic, management planning for the Greenway NHA continued in earnest. Early in the year, we reached a notable milestone when we finalized a cooperative agreement with the National Park Service that formalizes our role and responsibilities as the Coordinating Entity for the Greenway NHA.

Meanwhile, the NHA Advisory Committee, still meeting virtually, “zoomed” ahead with the management planning process. Committee members with expertise in historic preservation, interpretation, and education, helped guide development of interpretive themes, a resource inventory, and interpretive strategies that will help convey the nationally significant stories of the Greenway NHA to residents and visitors alike. Committee members teamed up with Greenway Trust staff to conduct several virtual listening sessions during which we invited feedback from agency staff, tourism agencies, museums and heritage groups, nonprofits, and interested community members.

Another central element of the management planning process is consultation with tribes. We have been working with a tribal liaison to initiate and conduct consultations with an aim to center NHA themes and interpretation on tribal heritage and to provide a platform for tribes to share their stories in their own voices.

Our Work

Urban Communities

City of Bellevue Builds Key Connection of the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trail

In March 2021, the City of Bellevue completed a new, .8-mile section of the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trail from the I-90/I-405 interchange east to 132nd Avenue Southeast. The new segment includes a bridge over busy Factoria Boulevard to separate people biking and walking from automobiles, a tunnel under existing freeway ramps, and a 12-foot path heading eastward on the south side of Interstate 90.

The Mountains to Sound Greenway Trail represents a key east-west connection in our world-class regional trail system, with a future vision for non-motorized trail connections between the Puget Sound urban areas and across the Cascades into Central Washington. There are also future plans to use ramps to connect the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trail to the Eastrail, a key north-south corridor that is currently under construction and will eventually connect 42 continuous miles of trails from Renton all the way north to Snohomish County.

This is a major milestone in a decade-long effort to connect this regional trail corridor through densely-populated Factoria. The improvements are expected to greatly enhance safety for people on the trail, and will also create more vehicle capacity on the highway exit ramp, helping drivers avoid long backups onto I-405.

Online Educational Series Continues

The Greenway Trust Education Program engaged more than 730 students this year in virtual programming. In the fall, high school students from the Issaquah School District participated in the Issaquah Biodiversity Project, a multi-week program. Throughout the spring months, nearly 600 students joined Greenway Trust Educators online for a one-hour Forests and Fins lesson. They learned about the salmon life cycle, habitat needs, and threats to salmon, and brainstormed actions they can take to help protect the species. Additionally, our Education Program Manager, Becca, worked with the Kokanee Work Group (KWG) to adapt the annual Kokanee Education Day to a virtual two-hour program. One class of 4th grade students participated and learned from six KWG partners about kokanee salmon conservation.

 

Laying the Groundwork for a New Paid Internship Program

Our education program, in partnership with the Highline School District and Pacific Education Institute, planned a new six-week paid youth internship: Equitable Green Opportunities for Youth in Highline. The program is set to have its pilot summer in 2021 with up to 16 participating students.

Floodplain Habitat Restoration for Chinook Salmon

In March 2021, the Greenway Trust Restoration Crew broke ground on five acres at Belmondo Reach Natural Area in unincorporated King County, south of Renton along the Cedar River. This project is focused on restoring floodplain habitat for Chinook salmon and over the next one to two years, we will be planting several thousand trees along the Cedar River.

This project was funded by the WRIA 8 (Lake Washington/Lake Sammamish/Cedar River Watershed) Cooperative Watershed Management grant program, King County Flood Control District, and a grant from Boeing.

 

A Greenway Trust First: Selling Carbon Credits

The Ballinger Open Space project is one of 16 urban forest planting and preservation projects (all by U.S. nonprofits, cities, or governmental entities) that generate more than 40,000 metric tons of third-party verified Carbon+ Credits. The Greenway Trust is working with City Forest Credits (CFC) to participate in the national sale of these locally sourced credits that represent trees planted and preserved and the range of positive impacts associated with these actions, which CFC describes as “the first and largest aggregation of urban forest carbon projects in the world.”

City of Bellevue Builds Key Connection of the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trail

Urban Communities
The Mountains to Sound Greenway Trail represents a key east-west connection in our world-class regional trail system, with a future vision for non-motorized trail connections between the Puget Sound urban areas and across the Cascades into Central Washington.
Read More

Floodplain Habitat Restoration for Chinook Salmon

Urban Communities
This project is focused on restoring floodplain habitat for Chinook salmon and over the next one to two years, we will be planting several thousand trees along the Cedar River.
Read More

Our Work

Snoqualmie River Valley

Trail Improvements Underway on Popular Rattlesnake Ledge Trail

Rattlesnake Ledge, one of the most popular hiking trails in the I-90 corridor, reopened in late March 2021 after being closed for nearly a year due to COVID-19. During the closure, work started on some much-needed improvements to make the trail more sustainable and help to protect the natural environment by restoring areas degraded by off-trail traffic and reducing erosion.

The original trail was a partnership between Seattle Public Utilities (SPU), the Greenway Trust, Washington Trails Association, and EarthCorps, and the same partners are working together to complete the improvements. The first phase of the project involved a contractor on a mini excavator who removed large rocks and obstacles to clear the trail. By the end of the project, we expect that more than 700 volunteers will have completed 5,000 hours of trail work.

When completed, the trail upgrades will include:

  • Renovating two miles of trail, including improving the surface, combating erosion, clearing brush, and revegetating areas that have been impacted by hikers
  • Working to keep trails dry by improving drainage in multiple locations
  • Eliminating 200 feet of rotting wooden structures that support the trail and replacing them with rock structures
  • Improving two key switchbacks to make them stand up better to the many hikers who visit each year
  • Removing many dead and dying trees to ensure safety

This project was made possible thanks to funding from the Nonhighway and Off-Road Vehicle Activities program, the Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office, and the support of SPU.

 

New Grants Provide Support for Savor Snoqualmie Valley Initiative

Thanks to generous new funding sources in spring 2021, the Savor Snoqualmie Valley initiative received a new burst of energy to further its mission of celebrating and promoting the Valley.

The Greenway Trust was awarded King County tourism funding, which will be distributed as a two-year grant. These funds will support ongoing expenses related to the Savor Snoqualmie Valley initiative, including website improvements, new content development, refreshed signage in the Valley, and the coordination of Snoqualmie Valley Heritage and Recreation Action Teams, which are affinity groups that meet regularly for collaboration, project development, and information sharing.

The Greenway Trust also secured a grant from the Port of Seattle thanks to a collaboration with the City of Duvall. These funds supported the development and promotion of an “Explore Duvall and Shop Small” campaign. The program aimed to encourage both residents and visitors to get out, get moving, and support local businesses who are recovering from the COVID-19 pandemic.

Collaboration Continues via Heritage and Recreation Action Teams

Despite the pandemic and the numerous associated challenges, the Snoqualmie Valley Heritage Action Team continued to meet over Zoom throughout the year. This group brings together museums, historical societies, historians, funders, local residents, and volunteers for collaboration, project development, and information-sharing. Conversations were often centered around the financial challenges related to required closures, and also potential grant opportunities to offset these hardships where possible. Many groups also pivoted to offer more online content, and we promoted historical walking tours as a safe, outdoor, and individualized activity for our audience. Although collaboration looked a little different this year, these organizations were able to provide support to one another as we all navigated the ever-changing nature of living and working through the pandemic.

The Outdoor Recreation Action Team also continued to meet virtually around funding, planning, designing, and implementing a connected network of trails, parks, healthy rivers, forests, and communities in the Snoqualmie Valley. In several ways, meeting virtually this year allowed for more active participation for existing partners, increased the size of the coalition overall, and allowed for several guest presentations on relevant topics. The group discusses important issues that require collaborative approaches such as: creating regional and wildland trail connections, enhancing trailheads to sustain ecological function, improving transportation and accessibility, and establishing safe and sustainable river access points, all which help to spread user experiences and connect communities throughout the Valley.

Trail Improvements Underway on Popular Rattlesnake Ledge Trail

Snoqualmie River Valley
During COVID-19 closures, work started on some much-needed improvements to make the Rattlesnake Ledge more sustainable and to help protect the natural environment by restoring areas degraded by off-trail traffic and reducing erosion.
Read More

Our Work

Middle Fork Snoqualmie Valley

Middle Fork Campaign Progress

The Greenway Trust continues the work to ensure a sustainable future for the beautiful Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley. This incredible expanse of wilderness just minutes from the Seattle metro has seen a huge surge in usage during the ongoing pandemic, and public land management agencies, Greenway Trust staff and crews, nonprofits, and volunteers are working hard to help recreational facilities keep up.

Since 2016, the Middle Fork campaign has raised approximately $9 million — leveraging public and private sources — for development of the crucial infrastructure (trails, trailheads, sanitation, signage, etc.) needed to absorb heavy usage while enabling such an easily accessible wild place to remain wild. As major site projects wind down, we look forward to the second phase of this campaign, which will focus on stewardship and sustainability of the Middle Fork’s lands, waters, and recreational facilities.

Camp Brown Day Use Area: Accessible Middle Fork Trail Opens

In October 2020, Camp Brown Day Use Area officially opened, the latest addition to the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley family of trails and recreation opportunities.

Located 11 miles down the Middle Fork Road, this gently meandering half-mile loop trail, built following Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) standards, provides scenic views of the congressionally-designated Wild and Scenic Middle Fork Snoqualmie River.

Visitors can stroll along the gravel-lined loop trail that is routed through lush forest with frequent sightings of the river surging by and the rock face of Garfield Mountain! Nestled along the riverbank and trail are 11 picnic sites with charcoal grates, which make a perfect spot to enjoy lunch with a view. A short ramp and set of stairs also give visitors access to a gravel bar beside the river.

In May 2019, the Greenway Trust along with Northwest Trails and McClung Construction began construction, wrapping it up just 15 months later. This trail wouldn’t have been completed so quickly without the hard work of the Forest Service and Greenway Trust trail crews, who together logged approximately 30 days and 1,500 hours. Volunteers contributed an additional four days and more than 300 hours to complete the project.

Funding was provided by the Middle Fork Campaign, the National Forest Foundation, and the Non-highway and Off-road Vehicle Activities program via the Washington State Recreation & Conservation Office.

Jewelweed Removal in the Middle Fork

This past spring as part of an annual invasive species removal project in the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley, the Greenway Trust Restoration Crew along with several Washington Conservation Corps (WCC) members were out in the valley removing spotted jewelweed. Spotted jewelweed is a fairly new invasive plant in Washington, declared to be a noxious weed in 2018.

The crews were out containing it as early as possible to try to prevent the weeds from flowering. Once it produces a flower, if an innocent recreationist brushes against it, the seeds can be shot up to 10 feet!

Middle Fork Campaign Progress

Middle Fork Snoqualmie Valley
The Greenway Trust continues the work to ensure a sustainable future for the beautiful Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley.
Read More

Camp Brown Day Use Area: Accessible Middle Fork Trail Opens

Middle Fork Snoqualmie Valley
In October 2020, Camp Brown Day Use Area officially opened, the latest addition to the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley family of trails and recreation opportunities.
Read More

Jewelweed Removal in the Middle Fork

Middle Fork Snoqualmie Valley
This past spring as part of an annual invasive species removal project in the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley, the Greenway Trust Restoration Crew along with several Washington Conservation Corps (WCC) members were out in the valley removing spotted jewelweed.
Read More

Our Work

Upper Yakima Basin

Salmon La Sac Picnic Shelter Restoration

In October 2020, the Greenway Trust teamed up with the US Forest Service to prevent the condemnation of a historic picnic shelter at Salmon la Sac campground. The Civilian Conservation Corps built the shelter using hand tools in 1936, but the passage of time compromised the structure’s stability until it was eventually shut down in 2016. The Greenway Trust acquired Title II grant funds to hire David Rogers, a historic preservation specialist to revive the shelter and reopen it to a new generation of Salmon la Sac campers.

Best of all, we enabled David to create a week-long skill clinic so he could pass his specialized knowledge on to a cohort of volunteers, who replicated a kiosk in the same style as the picnic shelter. The kiosk will be finalized and installed in fall 2021. We hope this project will be the first of many historic building restoration efforts on the Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest!

Checkerboard Partnership Planning Committee

The Checkerboard Partnership Planning Committee (CPPC) formed in 2019 to work on transferring privately owned Cle Elum Ridge lands into a new community forest model. The Greenway Trust co-facilitates the CPPC’s Outreach and Communication committee. In 2020, we worked with The Nature Conservancy to produce a series of community testimonial videos supporting the project, and co-authored a grant to the Recreation and Conservation Office’s (RCO) newly minted Community Forest Fund. We are pleased and excited to announce that the Cle Elum Ridge Forest project will receive $3 million from RCO to acquire the first phase of the new community forest lands!

LT Murray Kiosk and Public Information Project

Before non-native settlers arrived in Washington, more than 10.4 million acres of pristine shrubsteppe covered Eastern Washington. Today, less than 2 million acres remain, and 80,000 of those acres make up the LT Murray Wildlife Area. Thanks to a grant from the Aquatic Lands Enhancement Account, the Greenway Trust partnered with Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife staff and community volunteers to install eight new kiosks with brand new interpretive panels on the LT Murray Wildlife Area. These kiosks will help visitors orient themselves across the open shrubsteppe, provide key safety information, and emphasize the importance of protecting this vanishing ecosystem for wildlife, recreation, and the enjoyment of future generations.

 

East Cascades Recreation Partnership Stepping up to Rec Challenges

2020 saw an unprecedented number of people anxious to spend time outdoors, even during the winter. Sno-Parks quickly overflowed, and first time recreationists kept Search and Rescue teams running ragged. The East Cascades Recreation Partnership (ECRP), facilitated by the Greenway Trust, worked across agency lines to open three temporary Sno-Parks in Kittitas County to help combat parking on roadsides, medians, and private driveways. The ECRP also developed a series of Safe Winter Recreation videos, shared with the Recreate Responsibly Coalition, to guide newcomers through gear selection, navigation, and avalanche awareness.

Salmon La Sac Picnic Shelter Restoration

Upper Yakima Basin
In October 2020, the Greenway Trust teamed up with the US Forest Service to prevent the condemnation of a historic picnic shelter at Salmon la Sac campground.
Read More

2020 Financial Report

Revenue

Revenue
Government Grants & Contracts $1,930,929
Contributions $1,336,131
In-kind Contributions $10,678
Net Investment & other Income $205,458

Expenses

Expenses
Program Expenses $2,510,920
Management & General $216,691
Fundraising $229,414

Board Lists

    • Erin Anderson
    • Partner, Van Ness Feldman LLP
    • Eric Artz
    • President & CEO, REI Co-op
    • Kristin Bail **
    • Supervisor, Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest
    • Cathy Baker
    • Director, Federal Government Relations, The Nature Conservancy
    • Jim Becker
    • Retired, Founder, becker&mayer! and Smartlab Toys
    • Laurie Benson **
    • South Puget Sound Assistant Region Manager for Conservation, Recreation, and Transactions, WA State Dept. of Natural Resources
    • Gary Berndt
    • Wildland Fire Liaison, WA State Dept. of Natural Resources
    • Mark Boyar
    • President, Middle Fork Outdoor Recreation Coalition
    • Jason Broenneke
    • Board Treasurer/Operations Committee Chair - Partner, KPMG LLP
    • Kevin Brown
    • King County Parks & Recreation
    • Susan Carlson
    • Board Chair, E3 Washington
    • Bill Chapman
    • Former President, Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust
    • Dow Constantine **
    • King County Executive
    • Kitty Craig
    • Deputy Director, Washington Program, The Wilderness Society
    • Deloa Dalby
    • Savor Snoqualmie Valley Leadership Team; The Mountaineers Foothills Branch, Conservation Committee Chair; Seattle Outdoor Adventurers Meetup, Co-Organizer/Political Liaison
    • Bob Ellis
    • Lifetime Educator and Cyclist
    • Karl Forsgaard
    • Past President, Alpine Lakes Protection Society
    • Kurt Fraese
    • Fraese and Associates LLC
    • Hilary Franz **
    • Commissioner of Public Lands, WA State Dept of Natural Resources
    • Kari Glover
    • Retired, Global Integration Partner, K&L Gates LLP
    • Matthew Grimm
    • Investment Professional, BMGI
    • Don Hoch **
    • Director, Washington State Parks & Recreation Commission
    • Jon Hoekstra
    • Executive Director, Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust
    • Laura Hoffman
    • Owner, Copper Ridge Farm; Senior Director, Microsoft
    • Warren Jimenez **
    • Director, King County Parks
    • Cora Johnson
    • Program Committee Chair; Geotechnical Engineer, GeoEngineers
    • Andrew Kenefick
    • Senior Legal Counsel, Waste Management of Washington, Inc
    • Melanie Kitzan
    • Associate General Counsel, Allen Institute
    • Janet Knox
    • President & Principal Environmental Geochemist, Pacific Groundwater Group
    • Ken Konigsmark
    • Issaquah Alps Trails Club
    • Yvonne Kraus
    • Executive Director, Evergreen Mountain Bike Alliance
    • Ken Krivanec
    • Board Fundraising Committee Chair - President, Quadrant Homes
    • Daniel Levine
    • President, NationAd Communications
    • Sharon Linton
    • Marketing Consultant, SL Connects
    • Josh Lipsky
    • Secretary; Partner, Cascadia Law Group PLLC
    • Elizabeth Lunney
    • Former Greenway Trust Interim Executive Director
    • Bob Manelski
    • Former Senior Director, 787 Program, The Boeing Company
    • Benjamin Mayer
    • Associate, K&L Gates
    • Douglas McClelland
    • President; Former Assistant Region Manager, WA State Dept of Natural Resources
    • Tod McDonald
    • Immediate Past President; Co-Founder, Valid8 Financial
    • Roger Millar **
    • Secretary of Transportation, WA State Dept of Transportation
    • Chad Nesland
    • Director, Microsoft Procurement
    • Thomas O’Keefe
    • Pacific NW Stewardship Director, American Whitewater
    • Amanda O’Rourke
    • CPA, Partner, Greenwood Ohlund & Co.
    • David Patton
    • Northwest Area Director, The Trust for Public Land
    • Kizz Prusia
    • Project Associate, Triangle Associates
    • Marie Quasius
    • Board Engagement Committee Chair; Senior Port Counsel, Port of Seattle
    • Charles Raines
    • Director Cascade Checkerboard Project, Sierra Club
    • Janet Ray
    • Former Asst VP, Corporate Affairs and Publishing, AAA Washington
    • Jim Reinhardsen
    • President, Laird Norton Properties
    • Vikram Sahney
    • The Mountaineers; American Alpine Club
    • Meredith Shank
    • Social Venture Partners
    • Jill Simmons
    • Executive Director, Washington Trails Association
    • Al Smith
    • Partner, Perkins Coie LLP
    • David Sturtevant
    • Retired, Vice President, CH2M Hill
    • Christopher Thomas
    • Senior Director, Public Policy, Lyft
    • Harry Thomas
    • Chief Marketing Officer, AAA Washington
    • Leah Tivoli
    • Manager, City of Seattle
    • Alison Washburn
    • Store Manager, Bellevue REI Co-op
    • Jody Weil **
    • Supervisor, Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest
    • Joel Yoker
    • Principal Program Manager, Microsoft; Snoqualmie Valley Youth Activities and Community Center
    • Jim Berry
    • Community at Large Representative, Sammamish
    • Steve Brand
    • Partnerships & Planning Program Manager, WA State Parks & Recreation Commission
    • Jennifer Brenes
    • Treasurer, King County Search and Rescue
    • Michelle Capp
    • Cle Elum District Ranger, USFS Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest
    • William Castillo
    • Principal, GGLO
    • Alan Coburn
    • President & CEO, Green Trails Maps
    • Mike Cotten
    • Regional Administrator, WSDOT
    • Jim DeVere
    • Mayor, City of South Cle Elum
    • Reagan Dunn
    • Councilmember, District 9, King County Council
    • Leonard Garfield
    • Executive Director, Museum of History & Industry
    • Will Hall
    • Mayor, City of Shoreline
    • Travis Klaas
    • Pacific Groundwater Group
    • Jeanne Kohl-Welles
    • Councilmember, District 4, King County Council
    • Leon Kos
    • Retired, City Administrator, City of Issaquah
    • Trevor Kostanich
    • Councilmember, Position 3, City of North Bend
    • Kathy Lambert
    • Councilmember, District 3, King County Council
    • Matt Larson
    • Mayor, City of Snoqualmie
    • Arlene Levy
    • Partner, Social Venture Partners
    • Mike Livingston
    • Regional Director, Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife
    • Dan McDonald
    • Former State Senator; Principal Engineer, MWH Americas
    • Jay McGowan
    • Mayor, City of Cle Elum
    • Gordon McHenry, Jr.
    • President & CEO, United Way of King County
    • Sue McLain
    • Retired, Senior VP Delivery, Operations, Puget Sound Energy
    • Mark Mullet
    • Washington State Senator, 5th District (D)
    • Mary Norton
    • Meadowbrook Farm Preservation Association
    • Laura Osiadacz
    • Commissioner, District 2, Kittitas County Commissioners
    • Mary Lou Pauly
    • Mayor, City of Issaquah
    • Larry Phillips
    • Former Councilmember, District 4, King County Council
    • Martie Schramm
    • Snoqualmie District Ranger, USFS Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest
    • Matt Shaw
    • Human Resources Business Partner, The Climate Corporation
    • Ron Sher
    • CEO, Sher Partners
    • Peter Spiro
    • Retired, Technical Fellow, Microsoft
    • Julie Stangell
    • Consulting Forester and Environmental Auditor
    • Ian Sutton
    • Attorney, Summit Law Group
    • Todd Trepanier
    • Regional Administrator, WSDOT South Central Region
    • Brett Wachsmith
    • Todd Welker
    • SE Region Manager, WA State Dept. of Natural Resources
    • Kathryn Williams
    • Retired, Former Senior Vice President, HomeStreet Bank
    • Dan Youmans
    • Former Regional Vice President, External Affairs, AT&T Wireless

Donors

The Greenway Trust gratefully acknowledges the individuals, businesses, and foundations that generously support our work across the Mountains to Sound Greenway.
  • Greenway Visionaries
  • $25,000+
    • Anonymous
    • Maggie Walker
  • $10,000-$24,999
    • Eric and Katie Artz
    • Daniel and Pamela Baty
    • Sally and Warren Jewell
    • Gretchen Luxenberg and Leigh Smith
    • Inger Osberg
    • Jim and Bonnie Reinhardsen
    • Jon Hoekstra and Jennifer Steele
    • Robert Wiley
  • $5,000-$9,999
    • Jim and Barbara Becker
    • Mark Boyar and Gretchen Weitkamp
    • Cliff and Pauline Cantor
    • Susan and Eric Carlson
    • Jeffrey and Eleanor Freeman
    • Marjorie Klayman
    • Arlene Levy
    • Deborah and Brian Peterman
    • Matt and Jennie Shaw
    • John and Jennifer Spaith
    • Jerry Stritzke
    • Kathy Williams
  • Guardians of the Greenway
  • $2,500-$4,999
    • Anonymous
    • Candace Smith and Steven Bolliger
    • Bill and Frankie Chapman
    • Bob and Jeanne Ellis
    • Lynn and Mark Erickson
    • Nancy Lomneth and Mark Boyd
    • Robert and Deanna Manelski
    • Brad and Nancy Meyers
    • John and Harriett Morton
    • Barbara Rumpf
    • Conrad Seelye and Linda Luong
    • Meredith and Craig Shank
    • Ruth Shimondle
    • Al Smith and Barb Potashnick
    • Peter and April Spiro
    • David and Sue Sturtevant
    • Shane Wilhelm
  • $1,000-$2,499
    • Jessica and Justin Adair
    • Heather Andersen and Mike Cowden
    • Anonymous
    • David and Leigh Bangs
    • Inez Noble Black
    • Amy and Andreas Brockhaus
    • Jason and Liz Broenneke
    • Stephen Brown and Sarah Battersby
    • Scott Chamberlin and Kierstin Swanson
    • David Allen and Margaret Clements
    • Dale Cole
    • Theodore and Patricia Collins
    • Jennifer and Chuck Creveling
    • Pamela Diodato
    • John Ellis
    • Kim and Scott Fancher
    • Kurt and Roberta Fraese
    • Jean Gibbs
    • Karen Glover
    • Nina and Edward Greenblatt
    • Grimm Family
    • Eric Hammond
    • Jerry and Linda Henry
    • Laura Hoffman and John Burry
    • Patsy Huntington and John Gove
    • Karen Hust and Todd Vogel
    • Judy Jesiolowski and David Thompson
    • Mike and Peggy Kanaga
    • Melanie Kitzan
    • Janet Knox and Tom Fehsenfeld
    • Ken Konigsmark
    • Ken and Kay Krivanec
    • Michael Kunz
    • Daniel Levine and Catherine Zimmerman
    • Marguerite and Dr. Jerry Lewis
    • Sharon and William Linton
    • Josh M. Lipsky
    • Elise Lufkin
    • Frederick Lunki
    • Peter and Linda Machno
    • Douglas and Kristi McClelland
    • Gordon McHenry, Jr. and Dorina Calderon-McHenry
    • Susan McLain and Steve Persing
    • Patrice Miner
    • Lee Mullin
    • Chad and Wendy Nesland
    • Mary Norton and Joe McElroy
    • John Owen
    • Sam Patton
    • Matthew Perkins
    • Don and Susan Phillips
    • David Pitman
    • Marie Quasius and Paul Fischer
    • Janet and Terry Ray
    • Gary Rygmyr
    • Vikram and Jessica Sahney
    • Lauren and John Schiltz
    • Lori Seabright
    • Virginia Senear
    • Steven and Ann Rae Smith
    • Karen Sparks
    • David Steele
    • Ian Sutton
    • John Teutsch
    • Keehn Thomsen and Valerie Rowe
    • Tim and Evelyn Vinopal
    • Alison Washburn
    • Michael Ernst and Carol Weisbecker
    • Charles Wilkinson and Melanie Ito
    • Joel and Wendy Yoker
    • Shelly Zhou
  • $500-$999
    • Faris Alhussainy
    • Karen Anderson
    • Anonymous
    • Robyn and Chris Ashton
    • Douglas and Maria Bayer
    • Tom Bayley
    • Jennifer Beatty
    • Jay Bower
    • Allison Capen and Mark Iverson
    • Elaine and Richard Carpenter
    • Trisa Clemons
    • Bryan Cohen
    • Wendy Crisafulli
    • Olga Dielman
    • Mary Evans and Steven Maggi
    • Robin Freedman and Howard Choder
    • Tracy Garland
    • Vanessa Gemmell
    • Hayley and Casey Goelzer
    • Janine Graff
    • Donald Hoekstra
    • Samantha Inks
    • Deborah Jensen and Steve Malloch
    • Warren Jimenez
    • Cora and Brian Johnson
    • Jared Knickmeyer
    • Leon and Kathryn Kos
    • Sara Kranwinkle
    • Russell Levy
    • Chad Lindhorst
    • Beth Luna
    • Elizabeth Lunney
    • Jeff and Eve Martine
    • Margaret and Ellen Maude
    • Craig McFarlane
    • Mark McPherson and Brandith Irwin
    • Network for Good Anonymous Donors
    • Ryan Newell
    • Jessica Olson
    • Benjamin Packard
    • Wendy Parslow
    • David Peterson
    • Larry and Gail Ransom
    • Carlyn and Michael Roedell
    • Steven Rogers and Shelly Hall
    • Colleen Salmi
    • Paul Schmitt
    • John Sherwin and Anne Newcomb
    • Jill Simmons
    • Jon Simmons
    • Lynne Smith
    • Chris Thomas
    • Elizabeth Thomas and Ronald Roseman
    • Leah Tivoli and Bryan Reeves
    • Margaret Ullman-Hess and Eric Hess
    • Monty and Lori VanderBilt
    • Edward Vervoort
    • Tom Vogl
    • Ryan Wilhelm
    • George and Bonnie Zinn
  • $250-$499
    • Jennifer Adut
    • Meagan Albright
    • Anonymous
    • Thomas Backer
    • Pauline Bariola
    • Jake Bartholomy and Justin Goodman
    • Laurie Benson and Ondrej Sklenar
    • Jim Berry
    • Evan Bills
    • Jennifer and Christopher Brenes
    • Michael and Debra Bresko
    • Shauna Buckner
    • Erin Cawley-Morse
    • Helen Cherullo
    • Judy Clibborn
    • Karen Daubert and Jared Smith
    • Roy and Lori Deregt
    • Adam DeRusha
    • Pat Donnelly and Wende Dolstad
    • Patti and Lindsay Eberts
    • Jessica Emerson and Evan Buehler
    • Delmar and Sandra Fadden
    • Michael Fancher
    • Mary Fields
    • Jon and Cynthia Franklin
    • Margaret Garcia-Bergin
    • Sandra and Wally Goelzer
    • Peter and Wendy Goldmark
    • Steven Gott
    • Michael Hopcroft and Starr Niego
    • Charles and Jacqueline Huck
    • Andrew Jacobson
    • David Jenkins
    • Mark Johnsen
    • Richard Johnson
    • Rick Johnson and Diane Berge
    • Michael Jonson
    • Kenneth Joyce
    • David Kappler and Ann Fletcher
    • Charlie, Emma and Grace Kellogg
    • Brian Kelly
    • Sally Kentch and Larry Mauksch
    • Travis Klaas
    • Richard Lander
    • Robert Le Moine
    • Konrad Liegel and Karen Atkins
    • Tavish MacLean
    • Alex and Cynthia Malesis
    • Melinda Mayer
    • Matt and Melinda Mechler
    • John and Lisa Merrill
    • John Milbrath
    • Jayme Money
    • Scott Morris
    • Trenton and Genevieve Morton
    • Michael Mostert
    • Rayma Norton
    • Thomas O'Keefe and Rie Yamazaki
    • Margaret and Patrick Opalka
    • Peter and Laura Orser
    • Larry Phillips
    • Lynn Phillips
    • Janet Piehl and Lindsay Anderson
    • Terry Pottmeyer and Geoffrey Trowbridge
    • Matthew Reid-Schwartz and Sara Nickerson
    • Mark Rieder
    • Mary Rogers
    • Jim Roth and Marti McGinley
    • Karen Ruppert
    • Sal Russo
    • Mary Schroeder
    • Joan Scott
    • Kristina Sigloh and Chris Allen
    • Nancy Skaar
    • Julie Stangell and George Bennett
    • Rich and Julie Stillman
    • Kathryn Terry
    • Ryan Thomas
    • Steve and Terri Thomas
    • Prasad Ullal
    • Wendy Weiker
    • Toby Welch
    • Wendy Williams
    • Michael and Sonia Zwilling
  • $125-$249
    • Anthony Allison
    • Thomas Anderson
    • Hanumantha Annamaneni
    • Anonymous
    • Kimberly and Michael Arellano
    • Barbara Armstrong
    • Leslie Aungst
    • Kristin Bail
    • Josh Baldi
    • Michael Benkel
    • Janet and Charlie Bird
    • Michael Bitz
    • Cindy Buchanan
    • Veronica Burgess
    • Georgia Calvo
    • David Chapman
    • Jason Cleland
    • David Clemens
    • David Clodfelter and Leslie Norton
    • Bob and Muffie Cohen
    • Jennifer Cook
    • Catherine Costello
    • William Cox
    • Jeni Craswell
    • Suzanne Crawford O'Brien
    • John and Catherine Crowley
    • Marisa D'Angeli and Thomas Brogan
    • Sherri Del Bene
    • James DeMaria
    • Katie and Jordan Denmark
    • Marshall Elizer
    • Barbara and Tim Fielden
    • Jan and Mic Fite
    • Andrew and Deb Fitzpatrick
    • Ryan and Kayli Gimarc
    • Chad Goelzer
    • Ashit Gosalia
    • David Gruenewald and Marlene Stutzman
    • Randolph and Dara Haagens
    • Sonja Hanson and Patrick Hurley
    • Taldi and Nathaniel Harrison
    • Thomas Hatfield
    • Kelly and Andrew Heintz
    • Laura Hintz
    • Donald Hoch
    • Abigail Hook
    • Mithril Hugunin
    • Jon Jensen
    • Shaun Kaneshiro and Scott Baker
    • Emma Kautzman Curtindale
    • Nancy Keith
    • Robin and Oscar Kelley
    • Melanie Kelsey
    • Stephen King
    • Robert Klatte
    • Adam Kramer
    • Kirt Lenard
    • David Lomet
    • John Martino
    • Peter Mayer
    • Kevin McDonald
    • Bernie and Kacie McKinney
    • Justin McNabb
    • Cinda McSherry
    • Microsoft Giving Campaign Anonymous Donors
    • Barbara and James Miller
    • Julie Miller
    • Shyla Miller
    • Brock Milliern
    • Timothy Myer
    • Jay Naylor
    • Karen Nelson
    • Peggy Newsom
    • Jeff O'Mara
    • Kortney Okura and Maureen Kennedy
    • Lisa Olbrych
    • Caitlin Omai
    • David Patton
    • Eriann Pearson
    • Regina and Mike Peckman
    • Kathleen Pierce
    • Rae Podrebarac
    • Laura Potash
    • Alex Rea and Akane Suzuki
    • Ed and Linda Richmond
    • Terese Richmond
    • Laura and Ciaran Rochford
    • Daniel Rosenthal
    • Claire Rowland
    • Minna and Robert Rudd
    • Charles and Leeta Scott
    • Kirsten Scott
    • Miller Sherling and Nathan Herring
    • Steven and Carol Shestag
    • Pat Siggs
    • Megan Smith and David St. John
    • Matthew Snider
    • Valerie Stelling
    • Harry Thomas
    • Marta and Wayne Ullman
    • Janet Wall
    • Bennett Warriner
    • Rebecca and Chris Weber
    • Margaret Weiland and Robert Davis
    • Cynthia and Bruce Welti
    • Robert Whitener
    • Tracy Williams
    • Carl Wilson and Kathleen Smith
    • Katherine Woolsey
    • Spencer and Erika Wutherich
    • Lisa Wyler
    • Barbara Yarington
    • Sheila and Frank Yeh
  • $75-$124
    • Gabe Aeschliman
    • Maureen Ahern
    • Sarah Andersen
    • Anonymous
    • Alex Armstrong
    • Cathy Baker
    • Suzanne Baker
    • Perry Barrett
    • Pamela Bendich
    • Herb and Erica Bergamini
    • Dana Bogel
    • Oleksii Bondar
    • Walter Brockhaus
    • Conner Brueske
    • Kay Burrell
    • Eric Burton
    • Michael Butine and Laine Cowan
    • Andrew Cahn
    • Scott and Kathy Chapman
    • Hugh and Suzanne Clark
    • Therese Coad
    • Stephen Cobert
    • Laura Cooper
    • Nathan Crawford
    • Bruce Cross and Karen Kruse
    • Bill and Molly Davis
    • Daryl Deutsch
    • Marilyn Di Blasi
    • Thomas Donn
    • Robert Dooley
    • Gary Drobnack
    • Gerald Eller
    • Brent Ellis
    • Christopher and Valerie Ensor
    • Linda and Jerry Erickson
    • Kevin and Deborah Farlee
    • Margaret Ferm
    • Michael Finley
    • Stephen and Judi Finney
    • Laura and Chris Fisher
    • Nancy Fisher-Allison
    • Lindsay Frickle
    • Bonnie Frye Hemphill and Aaron Paul
    • Simon Garrod
    • Alec Goelzer
    • Radu Gruian and Brigitta Vermesi
    • Thomas Gunby and Janet Kranz
    • Rahul Gupta-Iwasaki
    • Kevin Hall
    • Dave and Sandy Hanower
    • John Hargrove
    • Greg Harkins
    • Kimberley Harper
    • Virginia M. Haver
    • Guy Haycock
    • Ed Hazen and Sue Holbink
    • Magnus and Heather Hedlund
    • David Hendricks
    • Bob and Mary Hildie
    • Kelly and Patrick Hill
    • Diana Gale and Jerome Hillis
    • Matthew Hlavaty
    • Carl Hobson
    • Diana Holland
    • Katherine Hollis and Ben Gardner
    • Kimberley Honeywell
    • Christina Hovind
    • Margoan Hunter
    • Tiana Jefferson
    • Fred Kaufman
    • Robert and Sarah Kettle
    • Dylan Klumpp
    • Lisa Koper and Michael Gluck
    • Debra Korth Johnston
    • Kathy Lambert
    • Michael Lazarus
    • Geoffrey Leadbeater
    • Mary Libby-Plotkin
    • Colin Lingle
    • Douglas Linquist
    • Cory and Heidi Loewen
    • Lindsay Malone and Gabriel Deal
    • Chris Martin
    • Fernando Martinez
    • Chris Masek
    • Judi Maxwell
    • Mary Beth McGee
    • Jennifer Metz
    • Louise and Stafford Miller
    • Paul Montes and Sally Luttrell-Montes
    • Pat Munoz
    • Mike and Marsha Munson
    • Matthew Neerincx
    • Stephanie Nelson and Kendall Magnuson
    • Chris Nyhus
    • Anne Okerson
    • Jennifer Ott
    • Michael and Maria Owen
    • Sue Livingstone and Donald Padelford
    • Patricia and Jeff Pahre
    • JP & M Paquette
    • Kathy Patrick
    • Mary Lou and Karl Pauly
    • Kim Pearson
    • Jeff Pelletier
    • Robert Pennell and Adelaide Brooks
    • Robert Penney
    • Carol Powers
    • Patricia Powers
    • Susan Price and Scott Springer
    • Bill Ramos and Sarah Perry
    • Ursula Recker and Michael Rys
    • Thomas and Sally Reeve
    • Sandra and Michael Reeves
    • Karl Reinsch
    • John Reitenbach
    • Peter Roberts
    • Matthew and Maren Robertson
    • Susan Rodriguez
    • Matt and Amy Rudolf
    • Richard Sandaas
    • Amy Sanowski
    • Beverley Scruton
    • Carolyn Searles and James Goldman
    • McKenzie Shane
    • Michael Sharpe and Elizabeth Dunlap
    • Alison and Barry Shaw
    • Virgie Sheldon
    • Bruce and Jean Sillers
    • Robert Smith
    • David Sorg
    • Don Spetner and Laurie Goodman
    • Robert Steele
    • Susan Stillman
    • Wei Sturman
    • Jason Sykes
    • Diane Tien
    • Anthony Voellm
    • Yvonne and Bruno Vogele
    • Taylor Wagemans
    • Gayle Wagner
    • William and Ann Walters
    • Perry Weinberg
    • Jill Wendland and Iris Von Jouanne
    • Gerald Wheeler
    • Shane Williams
    • Donald and Judith Willott
    • Elizabeth Wise and Robert Young
    • Hans Wolters
    • Steven Yao
    • Eric Zaiser
  • $50-$74
    • Bradley Anderson
    • Anonymous
    • Jacqueline Armstrong
    • Dan and Linda Baker
    • Lisa Bergman
    • Philip Bernstein
    • Lori Blair
    • David and Virginia Broudy
    • Sarah Bruemmer
    • Daniela Buch
    • Linda Caputo
    • Clare Cloutier
    • Marc Cordova
    • Kitty Craig
    • Derek Curtis-Tilton
    • Saskia de Jonge and Brett Miller
    • Lynn Decker
    • Dawn Deriso and John Gowan
    • Kevin Diegel
    • James Dudek
    • Julie Ewing
    • Jamie Finch
    • Philip and Patricia Fordyce
    • Neal Freeland
    • Brittany Gallagher
    • Robert Gave
    • Della Glein
    • Abby and Martha Goutal
    • Jason Graham
    • Patrick Green
    • Anoop and Christina Gupta
    • Haeli Hagen
    • Will Hall and Laurie Lindblad
    • Judy Hallisey and Barry Brunson
    • Barbara Hanfland
    • Kenneth Hanks
    • Ben Hansen
    • Kathryn Hart
    • Michael and Angela Heald
    • Joshua Hoekstra
    • Brian and Ranelle Hughes
    • James Hypes
    • Jon Jancola
    • Mark Janicke
    • Larry Kaata
    • Won Kauh
    • Dianne Kelso
    • Dave Kendall
    • Robert and Carolyn Kitchell
    • Mike and Linda Kowalsky
    • Cynthia Krieble
    • Larry Kulesa
    • Bruce and Brigid Laing
    • Ruth and Tom Lee
    • Youchen Li and Xiuqiang Qu
    • Gene Liang
    • Greg and Dorothy Loper
    • Davis Luanava and Jennifer Hagander-Luanava
    • Teresa Lutterman
    • Margaret McCort
    • Stacy McKinstry
    • Michelle Metzler
    • David Miller
    • Mark Miller and Susan Samuelson
    • Rebecca Moore
    • Toni Nicholas
    • James Nida and Anneliott Willis
    • Thomas Palm
    • Arthur Pate
    • Susan Peabody
    • George Pess
    • Christoph Ponath
    • Richard and Susan Prentke
    • Adrienne Purcella
    • Jerome Rackoff
    • Charlie Raines and Cindy Seramur
    • Sarah Rainwater
    • Elizabeth Robblee
    • Addie Roberge
    • Sam Schiferl
    • Sally Sheck
    • Catharine Simon and Barry Zimmerman
    • Greg Socha
    • Tracy Stanton
    • Constance Swank
    • Heidi Tate
    • Georgia Thomspon
    • Logan and Lauren Thorneloe
    • Eva Tyler
    • Alexandria Tytus
    • Alyssa Villablanca
    • Anna Villanova
    • Gardiner Vinnedge and Janice Osaka
    • Minghui Wang
    • Karina Weil
    • Mary Weiss
    • Kurt and Christine Wieland
    • Kathy Wilmering
    • Adam Winston
  • $1,000,000+
    • REI Co-op
  • $100,000 - $499,999
    • Puget Sound Energy Foundation
    • Greg & Monica Smith
    • The Norcliffe Foundation
    • Treeline Foundation
    • Maggie Walker
    • Waste Management Association
    • Wyncote Foundation Northwest
  • $10,000-$19,999
    • Anonymous
    • Mark Boyar and Gretchen Weitkamp
    • Jones & Jones Architects
    • Arlene Levy
    • Vikram and Jessica Sahney
    • Thomsen Family
    • Valley Camp
  • Corporate & Foundation Support
  • $100,000+
    • Carter Subaru 
    • Puget Sound Energy Foundation  
    • REI Co-op 
  • $50,000-$99,999
    • The Boeing Company
  • $20,000-$49,999
    • Greenvelope
  • $10,000-$19,999
    • Fred R. Smith Foundation 
  • $5,000-$9,999
    • AAA Washington 
    • Cascadia Law Group 
    • Evergreen Trail Runs 
    • GGLO 
    • KPMG 
    • Laird Norton Properties 
    • Norman Archibald Charitable Foundation 
    • Perkins Coie 
    • Potelco 
    • Puget Sound Energy 
    • TriPointe Homes 
    • Visit Issaquah 
    • Waste Management of Washington 
  • $1,000-$4,999
    • 4Culture 
    • Asplundh Tree Expert Company 
    • BMGI 
    • City Forest Credits 
    • EarthShare of Washington 
    • GeoEngineers, Inc. 
    • Google 
    • Green Trails Maps 
    • HalfMyDAF 
    • Harrington-Schiff Foundation 
    • K&L Gates LLP 
    • Kiwanis Club of Issaquah 
    • Laird Norton Family Foundation 
    • Lindberg Foundation Trust 
    • Nelson Treehouse and Supply 
    • Port Blakely 
    • Symetra 
    • The Nature Conservancy 
    • The Trust for Public Land 
    • Thomson Reuters 
  • Government Agency Support
    • City of Duvall 
    • City of Issaquah 
    • City of Mercer Island 
    • City of North Bend 
    • City of Seattle 
    • City of Shoreline 
    • City of Snoqualmie 
    • City of Woodinville 
    • King Conservation District 
    • King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks 
    • King County Flood Control District 
    • King County Wastewater Treatment Division 
    • Lake Washington/Cedar/Sammamish Watershed (WRIA 8) 
    • Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest 
    • National Fish & Wildlife Foundation  
    • National Forest Foundation  
    • National Park Service 
    • Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest 
    • Seattle City Light  
    • Seattle Public Utilities 
    • Snoqualmie Watershed Forum 
    • United States Department of Commerce 
    • United States Department of Transportation 
    • Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife 
    • Washington State Department of Agriculture 
    • Washington State Department of Natural Resources 
    • Washington State Parks & Recreation Commission 
    • Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office 
  • In-Kind Support
    • 501 Commons 
    • Annie's Art and Frame 
    • Greenvelope 
    • Perkins Coie 
    • Seattle Public Utilities 

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