PINE STREET WOODS – YOUR FUTURE FAVORITE PLACE TO WALK, HIKE, BIKE, SNOWSHOE, NORDIC SKI, AND ENJOY NATURE
Without easy access to nature, the Sandpoint community is missing out on the health and economic benefits linked to time spent outdoors. Kaniksu Land Trust is on a quest to fix that. Pine Street Woods community forest, 160 acres of woodlands and meadows just minutes from Sandpoint, will provide a place where everyone can freely and frequently enjoy quiet recreation and hands-on learning in nature.
Your Gift Will Provide a Place in Nature for Our Community to Enjoy Forever
Feedback at recent City of Sandpoint workshops reinforced the overwhelming desire of our citizens to ensure that open space, for recreation and outdoor activities, is preserved for the future. Pine Street Woods directly addresses this desire of our community, while providing much needed health and education benefits.
Our goal is to raise $2.1 million to purchase the 160-acre parcel and for initial improvements; an access road, parking area at the trailhead and signage. So far, contributions of $1.7 million have come from foundations and individuals who believe in the value of Pine Street Woods as a long-term investment for the benefit of our community.
The people of Sandpoint are known for their generosity and making big things happen. Kaniksu Land Trust is confident that our community will contribute the remaining $400,000 and make Pine Street Woods a reality.
Call KLT (208) 263-9471 with questions or comments about Pine Street Woods or to get better acquainted with the organization. KLT is currently hosting guided previews of the Pine Street Woods. To learn more or to sign up for a walk, click here.
PINE STREET WOODS VIDEOS
KLT has worked with local production company GemVision to showcase Pine Street Woods. Take a look!
Pine Street Woods
Land is My Sasquatch
Watch this video to learn more about what makes Pine Street Woods so crucial to the health of our environment and community.
In a beautiful film which placed third in a national competition, local filmmaker Scott Rulander explores his connection to land