Sempervirens Fund logo

Sempervirens Fund


PO Box 1417, Los Altos, CA 94023-1417

(650) 949-1453


Sempervirens Fund has been protecting redwood forests since 1900.

California’s first land trust, it is the only organization dedicated exclusively to protecting the redwood forests of the Santa Cruz Mountains.

Connecting With Community Groups in Santa Cruz County

Santa Cruz County community groups and nonprofits play a fundamental role in making this a safe and thriving place.

Consider getting involved by volunteering your time, donating money, or both. Above you can learn about what services Sempervirens Fund provides to the community and easily volunteer, donate, register for services, or connect with them on social media. Visit the Santa Cruz County Community Groups directory to see a comprehensive list of organizations on all subjects that are relevant to creating a vibrant local community.

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Related News

California Local Pin Marker From Santa Cruz Sentinel...

Marimo Berk and Brad Lewis joined the Board of Directors of Sempervirens Fund, the oldest land trust in California.

California Local Pin Marker From KSBW NBC/ABC...

Castle Rock State Park expanded on Aug. 15 when the Sempervirens Fund sold six properties to the state of California for $4.21 million. Nestled on the border of Santa Cruz, Santa Clara and San Mateo counties, Castle Rock now covers more than 5,400 acres.

California Local Pin Marker From Santa Cruz County Sentinel...

In 2011, four onprofit partners—Sempervirens Fund, Peninsula Open Space Trust, Land Trust of Santa Cruz County and Save the Redwoods League—began revitalizing San Vicente Redwoods alongside the Amah Mutsun Tribal Band. Soon work will begin on a public trail system.

Good Times logo From Good Times...

Image for display with article titled Sempervirens Fund Plans to Grow Big Basin State Park By 153 Acres

The Sempervirens Fund—a group instrumental in the creation of Big Basin State Park over 120 years ago—seeks to buy property bordering the park by Jan. 31.

California Local Pin Marker From Good Times...

Local coho salmon have declined more than 95 percent from their historic population level, and the main culprit is degradation of spawning grounds. Two recent initiatives seek to turn the tide.
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