Pittsburgh, Pa. – October 4, 2020 – Everyone should have the opportunity to enjoy nature, and so accessibility is an important part of trail development at the Western Pennsylvania Conservancy. Our land stewardship staff and volunteers work to ensure that several trails are available for those with mobility and other physical challenges to watch wildlife and explore nature, including the young, elderly and people with disabilities.

ADA-accessible parking and navigable trails are available at several natural areas we care for and protect. Our natural areas and reserves are open to the public for free. Visitors should make their own determination as to whether they can access the trail. There are designated universal access (ADA) trails at:

Our headquarters building on Washington’s Landing in Pittsburgh is also fully ADA-accessible and provides for ADA-accessible parking. Learn more about all of our properties on our Explore Our Properties page.


About the Western Pennsylvania Conservancy:
The Western Pennsylvania Conservancy (WPC) enhances the region by protecting and restoring exceptional places. A private nonprofit conservation organization founded in 1932, WPC has helped to establish 11 state parks, conserved more than a quarter million acres of natural lands and protected or restored more than 3,000 miles of rivers and streams. The Conservancy owns and operates Frank Lloyd Wright’s Fallingwater, now on the UNESCO World Heritage List, which symbolizes people living in harmony with nature. In addition, WPC enriches our region’s cities and towns through 132 community gardens and other green spaces that are planted with the help of more than 11,000 volunteers. The work of WPC is accomplished through the support of more than 9,000 members. For more information, visit WaterLandLife.org or Fallingwater.org.

Media Contact:
Carmen Bray
Director of Communications