Our free webinars provide opportunities for everyone — anytime, anywhere — to learn more about the people, projects and programs that help protect and restore Western Pennsylvania's water, land and wildlife. Through these webinars, you’ll hear from our expert staff, glean a better understanding of how our work improves local communities and learn how you can get involved in local conservation efforts.
July 13, 2021
Discover the impacts of these growing invaders and find out how you can identify them and prevent their continued spread.
May 11, 2021
WPC President and CEO Tom Saunders and staff members provide an overview of 2020 member-supported projects.
April 22, 2021
Learn about WPC’s five-year effort to plant thousands of Eastern redbuds to enhance Pittsburgh’s riverfront trails and open spaces.
February 19, 2021
David Yeany, avian ecologist at the WPC, explains how we are using new technology to track winter movements of evening grosbeaks.
October 22, 2020
Learn how climate change is affecting Pennsylvania’s species and how WPC conservationists are reacting in order to increase survival chances for the most vulnerable species and habitats.
October 13, 2020
Take a look into WPC’s community garden program and learn how you can improve your home flower garden.
October 8, 2020
Learn about a number of green infrastructure projects WPC has implemented to help manage Pittsburgh’s stormwater runoff.
August 13, 2020
Explore the benefit of trees and how community engagement and investment are ensuring that the Pittsburgh region sustains a vibrant community forest.
June 22, 2020
Learn about WPC’s important work, made possible through the support of WPC members, and how WPC is facing the challenges of COVID-19.
The Western Pennsylvania Conservancy's
The Western Pennsylvania Conservancy protects and restores exceptional places to provide our region with clean waters and healthy forests, wildlife and natural areas for the benefit of present and future generations. The Conservancy creates green spaces and gardens, contributing to the vitality of our cities and towns, and preserves Fallingwater, a symbol of people living in harmony with nature.