The ECFLA & WDLT Mission
The misson of the Eastern Connecticut Forest Landowners Association (ECFLA) & the Wolf Den Land Trust (WDLT) is to:
- Promote wise management of forest lands
- Provide information to help members make informed decisions
- Offer professional forestry assistance to the small forest landowner
- Make forest ownership more attractive as an investment
- Improve communications among landowners, foresters, mill owners, timber harvesters
- Protect open space and professionally manage demonstration forests through the Wolf Den Land Trust.
- Learn more….
Benefits of membership include:
- E-News – Subscribe now for updates on programs, problems in our area, etc.
- Quarterly newsletters filled with practical, informative articles
- Educational meetings and programs
- An annual Forestry Fair
- Equipment to loan: a planting bar and planting shovel for members planting large quantities of forest seedling stock
- Support from natural resource professionals to teach our members about land stewardship
What the WDLT does and how we help:
- We hold title or conservation easements to woodlands in order to protect them as forest lands and to serve as demonstration woodlands.
- We manage 17 properties totaling more than 882 acres in northeastern Connecticut.
- Many of our managed properties have a trail system and are open to the public for passive recreation.
- Check out the list of properties and view maps
- Contact us today if you are interested in conserving YOUR land!
MOST RECENT POSTS
- By Donald H. Smith, Connecticut State Forester Since 1995, large numbers of oaks and tanoaks have been dying in the coastal counties of California. Since then, many Oaks. Photo by S Leavitt other types of plants have been found to be infected or associated ...
- by Dennis Hodgin DEP Enforcement handles all All Terrain Vehicle (ATV)/Trail Bike problems in Connecticut – regardless of whether on town or State roads, State Forest, or private land (unless they have & carry written landowner permission). Here is the reporting procedure: Immediately call ...
- By Dennis Hodgin OVERVIEW I thought I would add my personal comments and detail some my experiences related to the companion Forest Management Plan (FMP). I am not a forest professional, so my intention is to provide information that could help other landowners make ...
- By Bet Zimmerman Until fairly recently, bluebirds were uncommon in Connecticut. From 1900-1970, bluebird populations decreased by an estimated 90%, mainly due to loss of habitat (open space and snags), pesticide use, and competition for nesting sites from non-native starlings and house (English) sparrows. ...