Idaho

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One Dollar. One Tree.

Nestled in the Rocky Mountains, Idaho is known for its ruggedly beautiful landscapes. Help us reforest watersheds and recreation spaces so they can be enjoyed for many generations. Learn more

With your help, we will:

  • Reforest landscapes previously damaged by tree disease
  • Support essential watersheds that provide for ecosystems downstream
  • Ensure the Lewis & Clark National Historic Trail remains healthy and scenic
  • In partnership with the United States Forest Service, we're planting more than 500,000 trees in Idaho this year. Known for its beautiful landscapes, Idaho's streams and rivers are home to essential populations of trout and other marine wildlife. Unfortunately, forest fires and tree disease have put Idaho's forests in jeopardy. With your help, we'll support these ecosystems to create wildlife habitats, increase soil stability, and ensure climate stability.
  • This project takes place on public land, meaning that the trees planted will grow into forests that can be enjoyed by the public, creating lasting community and educational impact. Supporting watersheds in Idaho will support the ecosystems of neighboring states that depend on freshwater flowing from the Rocky Mountains. Restoring areas damaged by fire and disease will ensure that local biodiversity can thrive despite the changes in the environment in recent years.
  • A personalized tree certificate (see gallery) to say thanks for your donation. We'll also send you updates on our Idaho project, so you can track the impact your trees are having on the community and environment.
  • In partnership with the USFS, we're planting a carefully selected mix of hardy, diverse native species. In Idaho, this includes Ponderosa pine, Douglas fir, Grand fir, Lodgepole pine, Western larch, Western White Pine and Engelmann spruce, among others.
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$ USD

Nestled in the Rocky Mountains, Idaho is known for its ruggedly beautiful landscapes. Help us reforest watersheds and recreation spaces so they can be enjoyed for many generations. Learn more

With your help, we will:

  • Reforest landscapes previously damaged by tree disease
  • Support essential watersheds that provide for ecosystems downstream
  • Ensure the Lewis & Clark National Historic Trail remains healthy and scenic
  • In partnership with the United States Forest Service, we're planting more than 500,000 trees in Idaho this year. Known for its beautiful landscapes, Idaho's streams and rivers are home to essential populations of trout and other marine wildlife. Unfortunately, forest fires and tree disease have put Idaho's forests in jeopardy. With your help, we'll support these ecosystems to create wildlife habitats, increase soil stability, and ensure climate stability.
  • This project takes place on public land, meaning that the trees planted will grow into forests that can be enjoyed by the public, creating lasting community and educational impact. Supporting watersheds in Idaho will support the ecosystems of neighboring states that depend on freshwater flowing from the Rocky Mountains. Restoring areas damaged by fire and disease will ensure that local biodiversity can thrive despite the changes in the environment in recent years.
  • A personalized tree certificate (see gallery) to say thanks for your donation. We'll also send you updates on our Idaho project, so you can track the impact your trees are having on the community and environment.
  • In partnership with the USFS, we're planting a carefully selected mix of hardy, diverse native species. In Idaho, this includes Ponderosa pine, Douglas fir, Grand fir, Lodgepole pine, Western larch, Western White Pine and Engelmann spruce, among others.

Why Plant Trees in Idaho?

Beautify Recreation Space

Beautify Recreation Space

By planting trees along some of America’s oldest trails and reforesting public land with the USFS, local communities and visitors will have access to healthy forests for recreation and education. It’s proven that being in nature is good for health. Accessible forest space will create a healthy and fun impact for generations to come.

Reforest Damaged Landscapes

Reforest Damaged Landscapes

Tree pathogens can be devastating in their impact, from infecting one tree to affecting a whole forest. The White Pine Blister Rust Pathogen created substantial decline in the local white pine population, which was once the most prominent species in Idaho. By planting healthy white pine seedlings alongside other native species, the ecosystem can be balanced again.

Support Critical Watersheds

Support Critical Watersheds

Idaho is located right along the continental divide, making it the home of critical watersheds that supply fresh water to neighboring states. Planting trees in proximity to these rivers and streams increases soil stability and protects the supply of freshwater, ensuring that marine biodiversity, such as the trout, are able to breed and thrive.

Deforestation in Idaho

Deforestation in Idaho

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