Our Vision

Cape Conservation Corps envisions a community where residents:

  • Have pride, appreciation and passion for our natural spaces.

  • Understand and own our individual impacts on our environment and quality of life in Cape St. Claire.

  • Eliminate destructive storm water runoff and erosion from our properties.

  • Eradicate invasive plant species from the landscape of Cape St. Claire and plant native species everywhere.

  • Nurture healthy beaches, streams and woodlands for the benefit of our community and children.

Think global, act local

Understand and own your individual impact on our environment and quality of life in Cape St. Claire.

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Storm water: Slow it down, spread it out, soak it in

Improve the health of local waterways by eliminating storm water run off and erosion from our properties.

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Restore healthy woodlands

Eradicate invasive plant species from the landscape of Cape St. Claire and plant native species everywhere..

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Restoring our Beaches

Nurture healthy beaches, streams and woodlands for the benefit of our community and children.

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We need your help! Join our cause.

Check out our latest blog posts...

Practical Ways to Reduce Storm Water Runoff

By: Stacey Wildberger As residents of Cape St Claire we are privileged to live in a community with water access to our beautiful Magothy River and easy access to the Chesapeake Bay.  I also feel fortunate that so many of our residents are conscious stewards of their land and the community open spaces.  By being […]

Keeping the Fall Chores Away

By: Stacey Wildberger I am once again appealing to your lazy side when it comes to fall gardening chores.  I am asking you to consider leaving the leaves, resisting the urge to cut back the stalks and let Mother Nature be her own housekeeper.  If we are to garden for wildlife and adopt an attitude […]

The Serene Ravine of Lake Claire

By: Stacey Wildberger w/ Al Todd There is a little known, sometimes forgotten Ravine that feeds into Lake Claire, across from the property address 1037 Lake Claire.  According to resident Al Todd, most of the flow into the ravine is intermittent (i.e. flows mostly in response to rainfall and storm water runoff with some minimal […]

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