January 14th, 2019
“Today we celebrate our public lands, and I want you to make it loud and clear so that every legislator, every lobbyist and everybody else in this building knows exactly what our priorities are,” said Mary Hollow, executive director of Prickly Pear Land Trust and emcee for the rally to the crowd.
October 24th, 2018
“When you have people who have a certain amount of access to nature and then you give them a bit more, you see better social functioning, you see better psychological functioning, and better physical health.” - Ming Kuo
August 20th, 2018
Restoration and preservation — these words get batted around a lot these days, and they usually require significant effort from those who want to save threatened buildings or landscapes from destruction.
August 6th, 2018
A trail near is named in honor of a fallen Montana serviceman from World War II.
July 16th, 2018
PPLT's only conservation easement to be listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
July 16th, 2018
The aged buildings of the Gehring Ranch northwest of Helena contain a wealth of history across multiple generations, and now that history has been officially recognized with the ranch’s listing on the National Register of Historic Places.
July 4th, 2018
Tenmile Creek channels waters from the mountains west of Helena, winding through the Helena Valley on its way to Lake Helena.
May 8th, 2018
Thank you to all who came out to enjoy the beautiful day, and to our volunteer leaders who make this race possible. This race celebrates our public lands, open space, and world-class trail system in Helena's South Hills. It requires over 100 volunteers and hundreds of volunteer hours preparing for race day, serving as traffic course-guards, cheering on runners, race medics/EMT's, and so much more.
May 4th, 2018
The 30K field of 215 competitors was the largest in race history, as was the DFMI overall total, including the 12K and 5K races of 997 entrants, breaking the old record by more than 200 runners.
March 4th, 2018
Helena’s South Hills trail system is often pointed to as a major attraction and economic influence, and now a study released last week provides some hard data to show just how many locals and visitors hike, run and bike the trails.