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Home / About Us / Publications


Read our publications to see how, with your help, we're protecting and restoring redwood forests and connecting people with their peace and beauty.

Giant Sequoia National Monument. Redwood Matters, January 2012

Featured in the January 2012 edition of Redwood Matters, our purchase of land helps protect the surrounding Giant Sequoia National Monument (pictured).

Our publications:

  • The twice-yearly Bulletin newsletters present our current projects and recent accomplishments, along with beautiful photos of the forest and news about how you can help the forest.
  • Our Annual Reports offer a look at the year's accomplishments that you make possible. You'll also find our financial report here and our thanks to our members.
  • Redwood Matters monthly enewsletters are a great way to catch up on redwoods news and events as well as opportunities to get involved.
  • Create Your Legacy provides financial, estate and gift planning ideas for League members and describes how your support makes a difference.

Visit the Redwoods Learning Center to explore and order our free education publications.

League Publications

Summer Bulletin 2011
Annual Report 2011
Redwood Matters, January 2012
Create Your Legacy, November 2011
Coast Redwood Bibliography

Archive of previous Reports, Bulletins, and Audited Financial Statements PDF

You're Keeping an Ancient Forest Reachable

You helped us buy Noyo River Redwoods, a magical ancient forest you can see only by the historic Skunk Train, in 2011. Recently you came to the rescue again. Your gifts helped to repair a collapsed railroad tunnel that shut down the train's famous Redwood Route last April. The tunnel is now open and full Skunk Train service has resumed. You can make sure we're ready to protect and provide you access to amazing forests like this one: Please donate today.

Wilder Ranch State Park

HIGHLIGHTS: Just north of Santa Cruz, Wilder Ranch State Park offers rich coastal habitats and layer upon layer of history. Some 10,000 years ago, the Ohlones used the site as a seasonal village.

Park Highlights & Visitor Information »