Initial Projects
Upcoming Projects
Prior Projects
  • Alder 89 WUI

    Acreage: 1,500
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Alpine Meadows

    Acreage: 850
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Big Jack East

    Acreage: 2,060
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Boca

    Acreage: 2,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Canyons

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Carpenter

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Five Creeks

    Acreage: 6,212
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Hobart

    Acreage: 2,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Hotshot

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Independence 1

    Acreage: 470
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Independence 2

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Ladybug 1

    Acreage: 2,900
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Ladybug 2

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • North Alder

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Painted Rock

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Prosser Hill

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Russel Valley

    Acreage: 2,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Sagehen 2

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Sayles

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Stampede North

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Verdi

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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  • Wheeler

    Acreage: 3,000
    Last Updated: 9/1/2023

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Projects

Over 100 years of fire suppression in the Sierra Nevada have resulted in increased stand density, less fire frequency, and greater fire severity. These conditions have caused significant impacts to natural resources including forests, meadows, and streams, and have changed the composition and structure of these important ecological systems. Additionally, many homes and communities are located within and near our forests. Recognizing that community safety, watershed resiliency, and forest health are complementary and interrelated, MTRWFP is taking action to reduce wildfire risk, preserve and enhance biodiversity, and protect communities and water supply.

Disclaimer: Project information is updated as of 9/1/2023 and will be updated annually each September. For more detailed or up-to-date information, contact us.

Making A Difference

Our work on the Big Jack East restoration project focuses on ecologically-based thinning and prescribed burns to reestablish a diverse forest structure that protects wildlife and plant diversity and creates a system resilient to fire.

Middle Truckee River Watershed Forest Partnership