There are a few places left that maintain the promise of a wild Napa and the Land Trust works to protect these wilderness treasures before its too late.
Our Impact: the Land Trust owns and operates a Permanent Preserve Network accessible year-round for recreation via our Field Trip Program. In addition, the below private landowners have conserved thousands of acres forever wild opens space via conservation easement.
206 acres of forest, meadows, and stream habitat adjacent to Boggs Mountain State Forest in Lake County.
A total of 42 acres adjoining the Carmelite Monastery.
80 acres of open space and oak woodlands retaining a single residence in Pope Valley.
20 acres of native grasslands and vernal pools on Atlas Peak next to Milliken Watershed.
570 acres of open space along Jamieson Canyon road, forever protecting this important scenic corridor from development.
382 acres of near-pristine, undeveloped forest lands in the western hills near Oakville.
216 acres of open space in the Carneros District, including lake and wildlife habitat, allowing an extensive modern art collection housed in galleries and displayed outdoors.
80 acres near the Foote Mt. George Botanical Preserve, protecting native wildflowers, oak woodlands, and several tributary streams to Sarco Creek.
260 acres of ridgeland forest and meadow on the uplands of Lake Hennessey, adjacent to the Moore
Creek Wilderness Park.
607 acres open grasslands west of St. Helena.
The Land Trust’s largest conservation easement, the Homestake McLaughlin conservation easement encompasses 6,125 acres in Napa, Lake, and Yolo counties, the vast majority of which will be forever protected as natural open space and managed as an ecological reserve by the UC Davis Natural Reserve System.
67 acres in Napa County’s western hills, highly visible, of with Douglas fir and coast live oak forests and Hopper Creek running through.
220 acres of forever-wild lands overlooking the Napa Valley near St. Helena.
9 acres of vernal pools and native grasses on Atlas Peak.
43 acres of forested hills northwest of St. Helena.
22 acres forever-wild hillside viewshed on Highway 128 near Calistoga.
200 acres of hillside and ridgetop east of Calistoga.
A 363-acre wildland preserve in Conn Valley.
44 acres of wetland with red-legged frog habitat and open space upland, now owned by the City of American Canyon
Landry is 320 acres of protected habitat and scenic ridgeline with limited residential use near Oakville Grade. Bella Oaks is 64 acres of protected bay-oak forest.
517 acres of ranch property with mixed oak woodland bridging Napa and Sonoma Counties.
642 acres of open space and wildlife habitat, including an important raptor migration resting area, in the hills east of American Canyon. The Newells donated the land to the City of American Canyon to create the Newell Open Space Preserve.
57 acres of undeveloped chaparral open space near Atlas Peak.
32 acres of open space and wildlife habitat adjacent to the Foote Mt. George Botanical Preserve.
14 acres of natural habitat and municipal watershed protection land, adjacent to City of Napa-owned Milliken Reservoir property near Atlas Peak.
42 acres of forested hills northwest of St. Helena.
811 acres of pristine oak woodlands, chaparral, and native grasses jointly owned and managed as a wilderness reserve and for ecological research and environmental education by Quail Ridge Wilderness Conservancy, UC Davis Natural Reserve System, Fish and Game, Bureau of Land Management, and the Bureau of Reclamation.
73 acres of forested open space that allows for sustainable harvest of redwood and Douglas fir.
64 acres of mature Douglas fir forest encompassing scenic Sentinel Hill in Angwin.
63 acres of Douglas fir and oak woodlands with residences and a hay meadow near Calistoga.
58 acres atop Spring Mountain, spanning both Napa and Sonoma Counties, protects agriculturally productive land and relatively undisturbed stands of mixed hardwood/conifer forests along with headwaters for Santa Rosa Creek
60 acres on Dry Creek Road of open space and wildlife habitat.
49 acres of mixed Manzanita chaparral and oak woodland riparian habitat along Dry Creek Road.
31 acres of scenic open space and native oak woodlands on Silverado Trail north of Yountville.