Our Services

As a 501c3 nonprofit organization, The Barn Group Land Trust can provide subsidized low cost services to individuals and communities in need. The income from for-fee services supports this effort as well as our community outreach, service projects, education, and research. We also accept donations of all kinds including in-kind services.

Please contact us and let us know how we can serve you.






Curious About Protecting Your Land?

Most land conservation projects take 1 year to complete. However, we know that sometimes when a special place is threatened, time is of the essence. If you are interested in working with us to protect your land, please contact us and request an application packet.

The Barn Group Land Trust is a member of Partnership for Conservation (P4C) a national organization working with more than 1,700 land trusts, and other environment minded organizations and citizens. to promote voluntary private land conservation to benefit communities and natural systems. P4C offers in-depth information on conservation easements.

The Land Trust Alliance offers in-depth information on conservation easements and steps landowners and communities can take to protect publicly important places. We also provide fee services that assist in the successful implementation of federal, state and local regulations. The Land Trust provides these services through:

1. Presenting landowners with a variety of options for preserving their lands while retaining private ownership and control.

2. Holding conservation easements for mitigation projects and accepting stewardship contracts.

3. Providing a variety of professional and consulting services to developers and local municipalities and governments including open space planning, acquisition and management of open space properties, drafting, holding and monitoring of conservation easements, and management and monitoring of mitigation properties.

4. Providing professional stewardship and monitoring services for sensitive natural areas. Whether it is land held by others, or on land we hold in conservation easement, we can identify the critical ecological processes and components on a given site and implement adaptive management practices to meet protection goals.