JOIN YOUR CO-WORKERS FOR THESE ASPEN SKIING COMPANY ORGANIZED VOLUNTEER DAYS
- Aspen Skiing Company – Roaring Fork Outdoor Volunteer Trail Project: Tuesday, September 12 from 9 AM to 4 PM. Build new trail along Prince Creek Road in Carbondale. Additional details will be provided closer to the project dates.
- Independence Pass Highway Cleanup: Wednesday, October 4 - Plan on being available from 9 AM to 130 PM (noon if only participating in actual cleanup and not joining for lunch). Each year a group of ASC employees heads out to clean up a 4-mile stretch of Independence Pass. After we finish our cleanup work we’ll have pizza. Sign up ASAP as space is limited and this project is always popular. Details of meeting locations and a van pool for those who are interested will be sent out at a later date.
Register for any of these projects in advance by contacting Matthew Hamilton
.ROARING FORK OUTDOOR VOLUNTEERS
Summer 2017 projects – dates and project locations below. Learn more
WILDERNESS WORKSHOP - HABITAT RESTORATION PROJECTS THROUGHOUT THE SUMMERHABITAT RESTORATION PROJECTS
- Tuesday Evenings, July 25-August 29 | 4pm-dusk (Show up any time after 4): Prince Creek Trail Evening Project | Near Carbondale
- Saturday & Sunday, September 9-10 | 8:30-5 pm: Hanging Lake/Spouting Rock Trail | Glenwood Springs
- Saturday, September 30 | 8:30-5 pm: North of Colorow Trail | New Castle
- Saturday, October 14 | 8:30-5 pm: Colorado River Trail | Rifle
Wilderness Workshop’s Habitat Restoration Program conducts summer volunteer projects to restore ecosystems and spur community volunteerism on National Forest Lands. Several years ago we launched the Habitat Restoration Program as an engaging way for volunteers to roll up their sleeves, be part of our work, and give back to the wildlands and wildlife that are integral to our quality of life in the Roaring Fork Valley.
- Sat., Sept. 16 – Government Trail Barbed Wire Removal – For the second year in a row we’ll be removing abandoned, no longer necessary barbed wire from an elk calving area along the Government trail between the Buttermilk and Snowmass Ski Areas. Removing barb wire fencing from this location makes it much easier for animals to move through and reproduce. Since the area no long supports an active cattle allotment, the fencing there is no longer necessary and its continued presence reduces the value of the calving area and poses a hazard to recreationists.