Teton Regional Land Trust

As a community-based conservation organization, we work with private landowners to conserve agricultural and natural resources that are critical to the region’s communities – both human and wild. Through several avenues we are able to offer willing landowners options regarding their land and legacy.

TRLT was created in 1990 by a group of citizens concerned about the rapid loss of open lands in Teton Valley, Idaho. It has matured into a successful, well-respected land conservancy with a professional staff, diverse board of directors, an involved membership, and has expanded to serve a six-county region.

We have partnered with willing landowners to complete 137 projects with over 100 families and have helped protect through permanent conservation easement or fee title on over 32,000 acres in the Upper Snake River Watershed.

Though meaningful accomplishments have been made, thousands of significant acres remain vulnerable to the expanding development occurring throughout the region.

Our service area contains some of the most resource-rich private land habitats in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem and is experiencing some of the highest growth rates in the nation. This combination makes our work ahead both crucial and urgent.

Teton Regional Land Trust

Contact Teton Regional Land Trust

REMINDER: This listing is a free service of LandCAN.
Teton Regional Land Trust is not employed by or affiliated with the Land Conservation Assistance Network, and the Network does not certify or guarantee their services. The reader must perform their own due diligence and use their own judgment in the selection of any professional.

Contact Teton Regional Land Trust

Joselin Matkins
Executive Director
1520 S. 500 W.
PO Box 247
Driggs, Idaho  83422-0247
Phone: (208) 354-8939
Fax: (208) 354-8940


Service Area

Statewide service provider in:
  • Idaho
  • Wyoming

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Related Success Stories for Teton Regional Land Trust

Upper Snake River Land Conservation Project
The combined efforts of BLM, local landowners, and conservation organizations has conserved more than 14,000 acres of private land along Idaho's upper Snake River.