On March 8th of last year, in the middle of a stormy night, a massive landslide occurred near the town Pescadero, CA. This is a story about what it takes to be good stewards of the land – to protect and care for our special open spaces. Dive in!
The Anniversary Trail is a short hike atop Windy Hill with 360 degree views of the Bay and surrounding valley, perfect for celebrating 40 years of POST-protected lands.
Wild bees are pollinating upwards of 39% of our crops in California. Whoa! Wait, what? Really? It's true! Learn more here.
What are invasive species, and how do they impact our open spaces? Let's learn more about why invasive species matter.
Rats? Ew, gross. That's a pretty typical response when thinking about rats. But maybe that's because you've never met a dusky-footed woodrat. They're actually quite civilized. Curious? Learn more here!
Looking for a hike to kickstart your New Year's resolution? This trek through the Sierra Azul Open Space Preserve provides both a serious workout and beautiful vistas of the South Bay area.
Did you know that we have badgers in our open spaces? It's true! Let's take a look inside the underground lives of these elusive critters.
Whether entertaining friends or planning a romantic dinner for two, the local flavors and variety of recipes within this digital book will impress any guest.
POST supporters and advocates make our work possible. Whether making a donation, leading a hike, telling a friend about our work, or liking us on Facebook, we have many people cheering us on.
POST recently met its $50 million fundraising goal for the Heart of the Redwoods campaign six months ahead of schedule, and it’s not hard to see why our supporters are so excited about saving the redwoods...
This Cesar Chavez Day, we’re celebrating all the farmers and farm workers that work so hard to make California’s agricultural output the nation’s largest.
As a fellow supporter of Peninsula Open Space Trust (POST), I want to share my story with you.
As a poison oak sufferer, I always assumed everyone knew how to identify a patch of the plant, but recently heard a fellow hiker admit they didn’t know what it looked like! So I did some research.
Think about a small village on the San Mateo Coast in say, 1850. Now think about the households in that community. What did they eat for dinner?
Happy Bike to Work Day! Since 1956, thousands of people have taken to their bikes for their commute on this May holiday.
If you’re reading this, you likely know first-hand the restorative benefits of an afternoon spent outside. In fact, the intangible scenic and spiritual effects of open spaces often motivate conservation work just as much as ecological research does.
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