Bees      

The Conservation Commission will be at Town Hall on Monday, October 3, 2022 at 11:00 a.m. Please stay home if you are sick or have any COVID-19 symptoms or if you have been exposed to COVID-19.

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Conservation Commission meets the fourth Monday of each month at Wallingford Town Hall at 6:30 p.m.

Members: Ralph Nimtz, Carol Macleod, Jane Quigley, Debbie Scranton (Co-Chair), Rodney Ward, Dennis Duhaime and Thomas Fort (Chair).

Visit us on Facebook at “Wallingford Conservation Commission”

Conservation Commissions are advisory bodies that exist in many towns across the state. Broadly, they were established to help communities protect and enhance their natural resources. In 1977, Vermont passed the enabling legislation (24 V.S.A. 4501) to establish municipal conservation commissions. By 1996, 96 Vermont towns had conservation commissions or similar committees. Today, there are over 120 conservation commissions in Vermont. The Wallingford Conservation Commission established in 2004 is dedicated to the mission of identifying, protecting and helping townspeople make use of the natural resources of the town (according to the Conservation Commission Report in the 2004 Annual Town Report). Members built scenic walking trails at Stone Meadow Park off Waldo Lane and a kayak/canoe launch into Otter Creek off Waldo Lane. They created a kiosk with maps detailing trails and they even planted wildflowers that support a healthy bee population.  During the spring of 2017, the commission installed bee colonies that were fenced off and safely located away from visitors. For more news, follow us on our Facebook page by clicking here.

IMG_2814Learn About Vernal Pools Stone Meadow Trail Map

Conservation Commission 75 School Street Wallingford, VT  05773