Tidmarsh Farms, Inc.

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Moving toward a wildlife sanct…

Moving toward a wildlife sanctuary

Finding a path to put almost 600 acres of land into conservation in a way that will insure a publicly accessible future takes patience and a lot of work! As...

Author: Administrator 10 Nov 2016 Tidmarsh BLOG

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Where are we going from here

Where are we going from here

In keeping with spring's tradition, restoration is met with renewal across the landscape. Today the active phase of earth-moving on Tidmarsh East is nearing completion. In parallel, we are working...

Author: Administrator 01 Jul 2016 Tidmarsh BLOG

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Signs of life in the new chann…

Signs of life in the new channel

  The construction at Tidmarsh East continues to amaze and inspire. The newly dug western channel is now ‘turned on’ from Cell 5 (the former reservoir) all the way north through...

Author: Administrator 03 Feb 2016 Tidmarsh BLOG

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Connecting the River

Connecting the River

  After 3 months of securing the relic channel for full water passage, digging the river channel through the western bogs, and casting bridge footings, abuttments and wing walls,  SumCo was...

Author: Administrator 11 Jan 2016 Tidmarsh BLOG

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Welcoming in 2016

Welcoming in 2016

We welcomed in 2016 in the good company of family and friends and several walks around the restoration site.  Paul and Linda Williams helped organize and publicize a community walk...

Author: Administrator 03 Jan 2016 Tidmarsh BLOG

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New Web Site

The Responsive Environment Group at the MIT Media Lab have updated their website.  Go here an check out the new time lapse cameras at Cell 3/4 and overlooking the Impoundment. Thanks...

Author: Administrator 27 Dec 2015 Tidmarsh BLOG

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Tidmarsh Farms, a 577 acre private farm situated in historic Plymouth, Massachusetts, combines a large wetlands restoration and conservation project with an operating cranberry bog, a stewardship and technology program and limited low-impact residential living. Beginning in 2010, the restoration project will transform 250 acres of the property from a cranberry farm into a more natural wetland system, allowing this area to serve its ancient function as a flood plain and insuring free passage of water and wildlife from the headwaters of Beaver Dam Brook to the sea. As the restoration progresses, a Living Observatory component will afford the public access to the environment across 3 venues: the outdoor parkland, a Visitor center, and a dynamic website. Our goal is to equip each visitor with tools to better understand relationships between ecological processes, human lifestyle choices and climate change adaptation.

This Month on the Farm

December January 2016

Mass Audubon has launched a campaign to establish the

Tidmarsh Nature Sanctuary, Click the link for more information massaudubon.org/tidmarsh

To see the video Click the link


Visit Tidmarsh virtually



Visit Living Observatory's new website



Visit Bog People



11 Oct 2014 Administrator

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