The Shutesville Hill Wildlife Corridor Partnership

The Shutesville Hill Wildlife Corridor crosses Route 100 on the Waterbury-Stowe town line and is one of the only largely forested pathway remaining for wildlife to move between the larger habitat blocks found in the Worcester Range to the east and main Green Mountain chain to the west. An effort has been underway to study and protect the corridor since 2010. What started as an informal collaboration between the Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department and local conservation groups including the Stowe Land Trust and Stowe and Waterbury Conservation Commissions, has grown to include additional key players including the Nature Conservancy, Vermont Land Trust, and Vermont Department of Forests, Parks & Recreation, and Agency of Transportation. Click here to learn more about the corridor, partnership, conservation efforts and what you can do to help. 

See a map of the project area.


News & Updates

Winner Picked in Shutesville Hill Photo Contest - October 31, 2019

Landowners Kick Off Wildlife Corridor Conservation - September 26, 2019

To See Why Wildlife Corridor is Important, Follow a Bobcat - March 21, 2019 

Nature Conservancy Grant Benefits Shutesville - April 18, 2019

Land Trusts, Landowners Can Help Protect Wildlife Corridor - February 28, 2019

Landowners Key to Conserving Crucial Wildlife Corridor - January 17, 2019

Shutesville Wildlife Corridor is a crucial link - December 27, 2018

Stowe Naturalist Talks Wildlife, Climate Change - December 6, 2018

A Crucial, Invisible Intersection Runs Across Vermont Route 100 - November 8, 2018

Why Didn’t the Songbird Cross the Road? - September 20, 2018

Bears are on the Move, and They Need Some Help from Us - August 23, 2018

Putting the Shutesville Hill Wildlife Corridor on the Map - December 22, 2017