Green Pastures and Green Mountains
Walk through one of Vermont's most beautiful landscapes, under the shade of sugar maples and 400-year-old hemlocks, across covered bridges and alongside rambling stone walls. This is a landscape of loss, recovery, and conservation. This is a story of stewardship, of people taking care of places - sharing an enduring connection to land and a sense of hope for the future.
Vermont Atlas of Life - Report Available
Read about 2 field days - Visitors learned about nature and contributed natural history sightings to iNaturalist online citizen scientist databases.Read More
The Billings-Kittredge Herbarium was created by Elizabeth Billings (1871-1944) and Elsie May Kittredge (1870-1954). It was compiled from 1917-1925.Read More
Our Partners & Programs
Billings Farm & Museum, our partner, is Vermont's premier gateway for interpreting its rural culture and agrarian heritage.Read More
Mercury Project - High School Students Research
Local High School students have started research on how mercury cycles through our environment and will contribute their findings to a natl database.Read More
From the Hills of Vermont - film by Michael Sacca
From the Hills of Vermont presents stunning videography and compelling interviews highlighting contemporary park stewardship programs and partnershipsRead More
Join Us on Facebook!
Join us on facebook...a place where people can share and receive information about the park.Read More
Online Art Exhibit
Explore America's story of conservation and land stewardship through an online exhibit of the Marsh-Billings-Rockefeller art collection.Read More
Woodblock Prints and Watercolors - Online Exhibit
Visit online exhibits for some highlights of our archival collection, featuring: 30+ Ukiyo-e Japanese woodblock prints and 2 Burmese watercolors.Read More
Arthur Jones miniature VT landscapes Exhibit
Arthur Jones is a native Vermonter from Dorset, Vermont. He is well known for his miniature Vermont landscapes. View this online exhibit of 5 works.Read More
Did You Know?
Frederick Law Olmsted Sr. wrote to George Perkins Marsh in 1857, asking his advice on promoting "free soil" settlement in Texas to challenge the westward expansion of slavery. Strongly anti-slavery, both men would also champion land stewardship and public access to places like Yosemite Valley.