Protecting Public Lands for
More Than 90 Years

Founded in 1931, the Rocky Mountain Conservancy (formerly the Rocky Mountain Nature Association) is a nonprofit organization supporting Rocky Mountain National Park. When you support the Conservancy, you’re supporting one of our national treasures for generations to come.


From the trails you hike to the wildlife you encounter, our work in Rocky Mountain National Park helps protect and preserve the beauty of one of America’s favorite national parks.

Classes & Tours

With unprecedented access to RMNP and hands-on field opportunities, these educational programs offer experiences that will last a lifetime!


Your Rocky Mountain Conservancy membership keeps you connected to Rocky Mountain National Park, helps protect and preserve, the park, and saves you 15% in our Nature Stores in the park!


Check out our online Nature Store! With your purchases, you are supporting Rocky’s research and educational missions.

Get Your RMNP Plates

Support Rocky Mountain National Park with a specialty license plate. Your donation gets you a beautiful license plate and gives Rocky funds for important educational programs in the park.

Learn more Donate for Plates

Conservancy Supports Longs Peak Trail Work in 2021

The popularity of the trail to the iconic summit of Longs Peak is unlikely to diminish anytime soon. The high volume of users each year widens the trail which encroaches ever more into the delicate tundra. With that in mind, beginning in 2020, RMNP trail crews were engaged to initiate trail repair that was geared to support a large volume of visitor use, park custodial operations and important SAR operations – and help protect the sensitive tundra ecosystem.

Current News

June 19th, or Juneteenth, is the 156th anniversary of the emancipation of enslaved people in Galveston, Texas in 1865. Though Lincoln delivered his famous Emancipation Proclamation in 1863, enslavers hid the news and refused to emancipate their slaves until the Union Army arrived to enforce the law. In Galveston, it was General Gordon Granger who […]

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