Menu
header photo

Kinnikinnick Native Plant Society

Focusing on native plants and conservation in North Idaho

Mission

  • to foster an understanding and appreciation of native flora and its habitats in the panhandle area of North Idaho,
     
  • to advocate the conservation of this rich natural heritage for future generations,
     
  • to encourage the responsible use of native plants in landscaping and restoration,
     
  • to educate youth and the general public in the value of the native flora and their habitats.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  About our logo:  Marilyn McIntyre, naturalist and artist, has created our colorful logo depicting the flower, leaves, and the fruit of the kinnikinnick plant.

530;298;d0cb93f26195047338c401785f05c68ff65cd52e530;298;cd28695725ad345c5b3fcb99b4b9b4e558463626530;298;eefc1e9d4c9e5e6f5e314855532a598d6f782bdd530;298;5a6a49af6a02fca07fcb0c69892ba7c5d55c6640530;298;bc79b7f1d1dca60553964c9ed36f6f99f97e1249

JOB ANNOUNCEMENT

Part-Time Seasonal Arboretum Coordinator Needed

June 4-August 31, 2018

If you’re a “people person” who loves plants and working outside, this paid position could be right for you. For complete details, including a job description and application, CLICK HERE.

Current Newsletter:

  (March/April 2018)

*********

The Kinnikinnick Native Plant Society in conjunction with Sandpoint Parks and Recreation have monthly presentations at the Sandpoint Community Hall, 204 S. First Avenue. The meetings are held from 9:45 - 11:30 AM. The meetings are held on the 4th Saturday of each month, January thru June and September thru November.

 

Saturday April 28th

 

Bertie Weddell “The effects of climate change on native and introduced plants”

As the Earth continues to warm, the reproduction, survival, and distribution of plants will be affected. Different species will respond differently to these changes, resulting in new plant assemblages. Native and introduced species are likely to differ in how they react to the changing climate. Bertie Weddell, a specialist in natural resource conservation and faculty member in the Washington State University Department of Horticulture, will discuss current projections of how these changes will affect native ecosystems in our region.

 

Click Here for FUTURE PROGRAMS