Learn more about these special places for birds and other wildlife.
Roadless areas on the Tongass National Forest in Southeast Alaska have exceptional wilderness value and are extremely important to the species who call these areas home. About half of the big, old trees on the Tongass have already been felled for logging, but the Roadless Rule helps protect about half of what is left. Roadless areas are home to salmon, spruce grouse, goshawks, bears, wolves, and many other birds and wildlife. Roadless areas provide humans with opportunities for fishing, hunting, bird-watching, backpacking, and wilderness solitude.
Learn more about seven of the important roadless areas within the Tongass National Forest by downloading these maps and factsheets:
How you can help, right now
Stop the Toxic Pebble Mine from Destroying Alaska's Bristol Bay
Tell the EPA that it is time to protect this vibrant and vital ecosystem using its authority under the Clean Water Act to veto the mine permit.