How did the Izaak Walton League get started? Learn how 54 sportsmen came together to defend the nation's soil, air, woods, waters and wildlife.
In a 1924 article in Outdoor America, Will Dilg urged League members to work together to save our nation’s natural resources from destruction.
Will Dilg, the Izaak Walton League’s first national president, was determined that the League should have its own publication to inform and inspire every member.
The local-foods movement is about more than supporting local farmers. The goal is to create a sustainable landscape that also supports fish and wildlife and our sporting traditions.
he Lancaster Red Rose Chapter is offering young hunters the experience of a lifetime — and lessons that will last a lifetime.
Members of the Roanoke Valley Chapter are working to protect water quality in southern Virginia through education and advocacy work on uranium mining.
The Radford Chapter in southwest Virginia had to dig deep to conserve the chapter’s lake-front property and keep the chapter going.
Many League chapters have partnered with Boy Scout and Girl Scout troops to accomplish conservation goals. How many have teamed up with ninjas?!
The home of long-time environmentalists and Izaak Walton League leaders Herb and Charlotte Read was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in December.
© 2015 Izaak Walton League of America