Native black willow trees are planted in the Jackson Hollow section of the Preserve in continued efforts to create a more hospitable environment for native brook trout.
Interpretive signage aims to better connect visitors with the natural and cultural history of the preserve.
Byron Carmean and Gary Williamson lead Preserve staff in search of a champion poison sumac tree on the preserve.
Archaeological Society of Virginia members join preserve staff to uncover a cemetery just off our trail network.
VOF, Bull Run Mountains Conservancy, and the Clifton Institute partnered in April to host biological survey at Bull Run Mountains Preserve.
Although ticks make everyone cringe, the results of this Virginia Master Naturalist’s study on the preserve brings good news.
Without the assistance of volunteers, preserve staff wouldn’t be able to get essential work completed.
Year-round hours for public hiking access at the Preserve’s South Section begins this winter season.
Erosion exposes a unique cultural feature on the preserve.
In celebration of Virginia Archaeology Month, the Virginia Outdoors Foundation and Fauquier County will sponsor an archaeology workshop for the public on October 11-12 in northern Fauquier County. Join us to learn more about archaeological sites and archaeological site stewardship. Mike Barber, state archaeologist with the Virginia Department of Historic Resources, will speak about the […]