Single event rentals and Partner Memberships are available to non-profits, corporations, universities, public agencies and private organizations who rent our signature indoor and outdoor spaces for meetings, programs and special events. Learn More
A labyrinth is an ancient and mysterious pattern that is representative of one’s journey in life. Unlike a maze where you encounter a wrong turn or a dead end, the labyrinth has one way in, leading to the center, and one way out. Learn More
Mission-themed art exhibitions in our Marie L. Matthews Art Gallery bring together significant and new artists to inspire thought and delight in nature. Our Olivia Rainbow children’s gallery presents the work of preservationists of tomorrow. > Learn More
Join us to ensure a healthy, diverse plant community. Transform your home, school or community garden into habitat. Our native shrubs, grasses and perennial flowers are available during the growing season from our Native Plant Nursery. > Learn More
Conservation Lands for Sale
Would you like to own a farm or property that contributes to conservation in our region? Find out about unique properties offered for sale through our Inaugural Revolving Land Fund. > Learn More
Our ever-changing themed art exhibitions offer art in diverse media, available to enjoy in your own home and office, and as gifts. Art sales support our land preservation and stewardship mission. > Learn More
View a selection of books available for purchase, with proceeds going to support the work of D&R Greenway. > Learn More
You can make a real difference in conservation of New Jersey’s special places. D&R Greenway is a registered 501(c)(3) charitable organization. Donations are fully tax-deductible. We offer memorial and honorary gift recognition opportunities.
Your legacy can ensure a green future. Planned gifts, including bequests and charitable gift annuities that provide a lifetime income, may include recognition in our EverGreen Circle.
Corporations and local businesses show they care about the places where we live and work by supporting D&R Greenway. Find out how your business can participate, and learn which businesses have joined us in our mission.
New Jersey is the first state predicted to reach “build-out”, according to a Rutgers University study. Our mission is increasingly urgent: To preserve and care for land, and inspire a conservation ethic, now and for the future. > Learn More
Our dedicated trustees express why they care about D&R Greenway’s mission.. > Learn More
A timeline shows the difference that D&R Greenway has made in our local communities and beyond. > Learn More
Our accomplished team of preservation professionals is recognized nationally, statewide and locally. > Learn More
From the end of Stanton Avenue, follow the trail toward the bluff and Crosswicks Creek. The main trail turns right (north) at the t-intersection, crosses a ravine and runs through a Mountain Laurel thicket (unique in this part of New Jersey). Along the way are side trails to spectacular views of Crosswicks Creek and the marshlands beyond. This trail is NOT A LOOP. The trail ends at a steep ravine with at a small tidal stream at the bottom. Return > Read More
The Omick Woods at Rocktown Preserve, in East Amwell, is at the western end of the Sourland Region, a 20-mile forested ridge stretching from Duke Farms in Somerset County to Lambertville in Hunterdon. The diabase rock underlying the ridge is an extension of the New Jersey Palisades across the Hudson River from New York City. The Rocktown Preserve trail makes a 1.5 mile loop, with a stem from the parking lot crossing small Back Brook on a wooden bridge to > Read More
This large expanse of forest on both sides of the Alexauken Creek includes “Pryde’s Point”—private land with trails open to the public—and the State of New Jersey’s Alexauken Creek Wildlife Management area. The combined preserve can be entered from the north off Gulick Road, and from the south off Rocktown-Lambertville Road. A network of trails on the north side provides several routes down to the Alexauken Creek, and one trail from the south descends to the creek as well. From > Read More