We work to protect and promote the Mojave National Preserve and build a community dedicated to the stewardship of its natural and cultural treasures.
Imagine a place where the sand dunes sing, where more Joshua trees grow than anywhere else on the planet, where desert tortoises munch on brilliant wildflowers in the spring.
Located in the heart of the Mojave Desert between Los Angeles and Las Vegas, the Mojave National Preserve protects 1.6 million acres of diverse desert habitat and 10,000 years of diverse human history. The landscape is vast and inspiring, with habitats from cactus gardens to native desert grassland, from pinyon-juniper forest to ancient white fir forest.
Stay informed about events and issues affecting the Preserve and surrounding desert wildlands with the Conservancy's Jackrabbit Blog
A developer plans to install as many as 220 wind turbines and carve 93 miles of new access roads along the Preserve’s northeastern boundary.
Join us at Black Canyon Group Campground in the Mojave National Preserve for an opportunity to enjoy the night sky and learn from expert astronomers.
The health of the Mojave National Preserve depends on our ability to be good stewards of wildlands within and outside of the Preserve's boundary. The Conservancy is advocating on multiple fronts to protect this amazing landscape, its wildlife, and outdoor recreation opportunities.
If you want to avoid Joshua Tree's crowds and you're considering a trip to the Mojave National Preserve, here are some things to keep in mind ...
The Department of Interior's proposal to raise entrance fees to as much as $70 at some national parks poses an unfair burden on lower income families. Interior should abandon this proposal and instead support the bipartisan National Park Service Legacy Act that would erase the maintenance backlog at these cherished national parks through a responsible budget.
If you're visiting the Mojave National Preserve, be sure to check out the Mitchell Caverns and Providence Mountains State Recreation Area. This swath of desert wildlands will reopen to the public beginning on November 3rd.
The beauty of the Mojave National Preserve's 'Hole in the Wall' area displays ample evidence of a violent volcanic period millions of years ago.
Although a leaked memo does not spell out any changes to Mojave Trails or Castle Mountains National Monuments, these wildlands next to the Preserve remain under threat because a local Congressman has proposed stripping the lands of protection.