The mission of the Ferry Conservation District is to safeguard the rural lifestyle and sustainable use of natural resources of Ferry County, for present and future landowners, residents, and visitors by offering technical and financial assistance, outreach, and education through partnerships.
Announcements, News, Projects, Programs
The Conservation District Office is closed - but we are still available to help you.
Due to the evolving coronavirus virus, our office staff is working remotely.
For assistance, click here.
Posted: March 24, 2020
Updated: March 29, 2021
Posted: January 15, 2018
Updated: August 4, 2020
Program (VSP) Biennial Report 2017-19
For additional information about VSP, click here.
For a larger image of the graphic below, click on the image.
Posted: June 20, 2019
Updated: December 30, 2019
The Ferry Conservation District Board meeting will be held at the Eureka Gulch Theater. In person public access will be limited to the first 15 people. The public may also listen only at 1-786-535-3211. Use access code: 679-718-341 when prompted. District business will be discussed.
Date and Time To Be Announced
Voluntary Stewardship Program (VSP) Quarterly Work Group Meeting
The public may attend this call-in meeting (listen only.) Call-in number and access code to be announced.
Articles and Newsletter
Fall/Winter 2020-2021 Conservation District Newsletter now available! (to read, click here)
The weather has warmed and the snow is long-gone except on the highest peaks. It’s the season to work in the yard, walk on the property, take the kids on a hike or a bike ride. Unfortunately, we humans are not the only ones becoming more active as spring progresses. The ticks are out, too, and boy, are they hungry! (Click to continue reading...)
Diseases and Insect Pests in our Local Forests
Pine trees are dying by the thousands in the American West. Responsible for this devastation is a small insect known as the mountain pine beetle... (Click to learn more
The Black Cottonwood:-
Mainstay of a Healthy Riparian Zone
Found in great numbers up and down the banks of the Kettle and Sanpoil Rivers (and their tributaries) is a tall, rough-barked, deciduous tree. This tree, the black cottonwood ...(Click to continue reading...)