The Western Wildlife Corridor Story
Western Wildlife Corridor by the Numbers
The number of hours Western Wildlife Corridor Volunteers have logged in 2020!
The number of acres that Western Wildlife Corridor protects and manages right here on the west side of Cincinnati!
The number of Western Wildlife Corridor Members that supported our efforts last year. We can’t do this without you!
Black Snakeroot at Bender Mountain, September, 2011 -photo by Tim Sisson, WWC President 2011 From wikipedia; “Actaea racemosa (black cohosh, black bugbane, black snakeroot, fairy candle; syn. Cimicifuga racemosa) is a plant of the buttercup family (Ranunculaceae). It is native to eastern North America from the extreme south of Ontario…
Jack-in-the Pulpit blooming at Bender Mountain, April, 2011 -photo by Tim Sisson, WWC President April 2011 See more pictures on our photos page… Click here!
In the late 1960s, the Delhi subdivision of Delshire was created, consisting of 33 homes and surrounded by 17 acres of greenspace with steep ravines and terrain too difficult to build upon. The builder, foreseeing buyers’ attraction to homes surrounded by undeveloped greenspace, had the greenspace specifically zoned for park…
A little bit of heaven. That’s how a Delhi resident refers to her home of the last 30 years. And, thanks to a conservation easement agreement with the Western Wildlife Corridor, her 18 acres overlooking the Ohio River and Kentucky will remain a “little bit of heaven” forever. Purchased in…