Green Snohomish

Green Snohomish meets to learn and share ways to make our world community a better place.

We acknowledge the original inhabitants of this place, the Sdohobsh people and their successors the Tulalip Tribes, who since time immemorial have hunted, fished, gathered, and taken care of these lands.

We respect their sovereignty, their right to self-determination, and we honor their sacred spiritual connection with the land and water.

Protect

All forms of life are important.

Preserve

Ours is a finite Earth.

Connect

Strong communities are more resilient.

Snohomish Tree Tour

Celebrate Autumn with a guided walking tour of the beautiful City of Snohomish heritage trees through the Historic District!

Learn more about the Snohomish Tree Tour.

Recycling

Find Snohomish and northern King County recycling and disposal options for waste like styrofoam, plastic bags, paint, and more.

Learn more about recycling and disposal resources.

Latest

We had a blast at the Snohomish River Film Festival last week! Farmers, fishers, and longtime residents gathered at Luckie Farms to share their stories of the Snohomish River. 🐟 Host Tara Luckie also provided a quick feeding demonstration with her baby cows! We’ll be hosting another film festival focused around the Stillaguamish River. Stay tuned!Sustainable Lands Strategy of Snohomish County Green Snohomish Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife Snohomish County Government See MoreSee Less
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4 weeks ago

Green Snohomish
Come out to this Free event and see some great locally made films! Doug Ewing a member of Green Snohomish will be sharing his stewardship story of taking care of the Snohomish River near his home. Learn about what our community is doing to take care of our local rivers.Movie night! 🍿 On June 9, join us at Luckie Farms to celebrate six local stories of fishing, farming and flooding on the Snohomish River. Snacks and drinks will be provided! Learn more at loom.ly/QVkYIog.“Overall, the stories are all linked by the same themes: People’s connection with the land, how it informs our lives and our traditions, and how much there is to mourn when it disappears.” See MoreSee Less
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