Causes that need your
MRT is a land trust in the Santa Monica Mountains. We are continually working with our partners and the local community to expand our nature preserves in order to protect the unique biodiversity of the Santa Monica Mountains. MRT is committed to restoring degraded lands for future generations of wildlife, plants and people.
Partnering with California State Parks and leveraging volunteer efforts in the community, Commemorative Oaks is the successful restoration of oak woodlands in Malibu Creek State Park. Since 1992, MRT planted over 2,000 oak trees and native grasses, helping Malibu Creek State Park return to its native glory.$0.00 donated
Dry Canyon Creek is a crucial link between the aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems in the Santa Monica Mountains. In 2006, MRT began a project to restore and improve the natural wetland and riparian habitat (the stream corridor and vegetation) along the banks of Dry Canyon Creek, a year-round headwater of the Los Angeles River.$0.00 donated
La Sierra is a prime wildlife habitat, biologically diverse, and rich in willow riparian habitat, oak woodland, mixed riparian woodland, coastal sage scrub, wetlands, grassland, and chaparral. La Sierra provides habitat linkages to springs, seeps, and wetland areas that are critical to wildlife in the Malibu Creek watershed.$0.00 donated
MRT has been working to restore the Malibu Creek Watershed by removing invasive aquatic species, such as the Red Swamp Crayfish since early 2010. The Malibu Creek Watershed is the second largest watershed draining to the Santa Monica Bay and lies within 20 miles of three million people.$0.00 donated
Restoring Disturbed Land: Potrero Creek Restoration at National Park Service Rancho Sierra Vista/SatwiwaMRT is working in partnership with the National Parks Service to restore 24 acres of habitat on the western edge of the Santa Monica Mountains at Rancho Sierra Vista/Satwiwa in Newbury Park.$0.00 donated
Rattlesnake Avoidance Training Clinic for Dogs
Do you and your pet enjoy hiking? Do you live in a rural area or near a canyon? These areas are also home to poisonous snakes that bite about 15,000 dogs each year and
can attack the year round in southern California. Bites can be fatal and treatment can cost thousands of dollars. Your dog could be saved from unnecessary suffering by completing this training session.
Help Raise a Phoenix from the ashes!
In the June 4th “Old Fire,” the habitat and structure of Headwaters Corner at Calabasas were severely damaged. Plans are underway to build a new interpretive center and plant new oak and walnut trees. Your support will help the environment recover from the fire.Donate to cause
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