The Pine Bush is a globally rare ecosystem, located between the cities of Albany and Schenectady in the eastern part of New York. I believe that Albany is the only capital city in the country with a unique ecosystem within its borders (please write me if you know differently).
Pine Bush preservation, like all land use issues, is complex. This web page consists of articles describing the battle for Pine Bush preservation, descriptions of the Pine Bush and why it is important, photographs, and strategies Save the Pine Bush has used.
In addition to keeping you updated on the struggle to save the Pine Bush, it is our hope that what we have learned in our battle for Pine Bush preservation will be helpful to others.
This web page is designed, edited, and updated by Lynne Jackson, a volunteer with Save the Pine Bush. Please email comments to her at email@example.com.
Save the Pine Bush has written much information about the Pine Bush. Our intention is to publish on the Web as much of this information as possible. Today, our web page has our current activities and newsletter and some selected articles from past newsletters. Look for frequent updates to this page. We will publish all future newsletters here, in addtion to our regular hard copy.
Virtual Exhibit – the story of the Pine Bush told in pictures
Check out our current events:
Monthly Pine Bush Hike/Ski – depending on the weather
History and Reference Materials
Currently, there roughly 25 years of Save the Pine Bush news articles on the web, from January 1996 to present. They are arranged in two ways, by date and by subject. When finished reading an article, use your brower’s “back” button to return to the previous page. If you have any suggestions on making looking up information on the Pine Bush easier for you, please do not hesitate to email us with your comments.
Links to Other Sites
Links – Links to other sites include sites about the Karner Blue, links to court cases that cite Save the Pine Bush, lists of other environmental groups, and links to political prisoners in the United States.