Who's Concerned
The Governor of Kansas
Environmental Organizations
Organizations Around the World

The Governor of Kansas Back To Top

Governor Sam Brownback
We are blessed with a rare ecosystem, the Tallgrass Prairie, a unique and valuable culture. Nature is the art of God and we have God's art in abundance in the Kansas Flint Hills.
- October 1, 2010

I believe the Flint Hills to be the most environmentally significant treasure the State of Kansas has to offer. It's paramount that we protect this native land from unsightly development that [would] ruin this treasure for future generations in Kansas. I urge the State to protect the Flint Hills from wind turbine development and focus on producing renewable electricity from biomass sources. - July 29, 2005

Former governor Mark Parkinson
In a statement published on January 24, 2008 in the Wichita Eagle, Parkinson said, “Wind farms are not for everyone.  We continue to support the power of local governments to decide whether they want them or not.  We are particularly sensitive to keeping these farms out of our great national treasure - the Flint Hills.

Former governor Kathleen Sebelius
In a statement issued November 22, 2004, Governor Kathleen Sebelius discouraged development of wind energy within the “Heart of the Flint Hills area.
During a September 2, 2006, news conference announcing a 10,415 acre Flint Hills conservation easement donation to The Nature Conservancy Governor Sebelius stated, This (the Flint Hills) compares with any treasure anywhere in the world.  This is a unique treasure and we have an obligation to protect it.

Former governor urges Kansans to preserve state's natural areas
February 8, 2004
Landowners need to think 150 years ahead to preserve what's left of Kansas' natural habitats.

Former governor Mike Hayden

Environmental Organizations Back To Top

2003 Resolution
Support for sound siting guidelines for wind generators

Whereas, wind generation is a renewable, clean source of energy; and

Whereas, increases in wind generation production will reduce the nations reliance on fossil fuels and reduce ozone depleting gases; and

Whereas, wind generation facilities can impact wildlife utilization of habitat in the vicinity of the towers, especially native grasslands of Kansas; and

Whereas, extensive grasslands and open horizons are essential components of Greater Prairie-Chicken habitat; and

Whereas, the development of wind generator facilities in the Flint Hills and other native grassland areas will seriously fragment Greater Prairie-Chicken home ranges, nesting and brood rearing habitat and lekking areas; and

Whereas, property tax exemption for wind generation facilities granted by previous legislation promotes facility construction in Kansas regardless of the impacts on wildlife;

Whereas, the Kansas Renewable Energy Working Group (KREWG) Environmental and Siting Committee in January 2003 has developed a set of siting guidelines to minimize the impact of the facilities; and

Whereas, placing wind generation facilities in areas already ecologically fragmented will help alleviate siting impacts; and

Whereas, the Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks needs to actively be involved in minimizing the impacts of wind generator facilities to keep the Greater Prairie-Chicken from becoming listed on the federal Threatened and Endangered species list;

NOW, THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED that the Kansas Wildlife Federation assembled during its annual meeting, February 15, 2003 in Manhattan, Kansas, urges all wind generator facilities be required to meet siting guidelines developed by the Kansas Renewable Energy Working Group Environmental and Siting Committee in January 2003; and

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that KWF urges the Kansas Legislature remove property tax exemption status for those wind generation facilities which do not meet the January 2003 KREWG Environmental and Siting Committee guidelines; and

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that the Kansas Wildlife Federation provide this resolution to the Governor of the State of Kansas, the Chairperson of the House Environment Committee, the Chairperson of the Senate Assessment and Taxation Committee, the Secretary of the Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks, the Director of the Kansas Biological Survey and the Kansas Congressional Delegation.

Sept. 1, 2003

Issue:  Encourage land use planning and adoption of management practices to protect our changing landscape.

1. Develop a program in cooperation with the Kansas Associations of Counties and the League of Kansas Municipalities focused upon training city council members, county commissioners and zoning and planning staff regarding evaluation of the natural resource impact during the decision making process.
2. Encourage adoption of county planning and zoning guidelines based upon evaluation of the impact on natural resources in the decision-making and community development planning process.


January 23, 2004
Resolution # 04-1

-Whereas the Flint Hills region of Kansas contains the world’s largest share of the remaining tallgrass prairie, and is the only place where that habitat is in landscape proportions,

- whereas the Flint Hills region is also home to certain declining avian species such as the greater prairie chicken and Henslow’s sparrow that cannot continue to exist without large expanses of native tallgrass prairie in an original state,

- whereas the construction of industrial wind farms necessarily involved the erection of many tall turbine towers and a network of access roads to service them, the former of which will prevent successful breeding by prairie chickens and the latter of which may abet invasion by invasive plant species such as sericea lespedeza,

- whereas the potential for ecotourism and agritourism in some areas of Kansas is tied to expectations of being able to see prairie in an original condition rather than as an industrial landscape,

- whereas the issues of tower construction, habitat fragmentation and landscape degradation also pertain to the sandsage prairies of southwest Kansas and the Smoky Hill region of north central Kansas,

- whereas development of the abundant wind energy in Kansas holds great potential to move our society towards the desirable goal of a renewable energy base,

- whereas there are adequate, appropriate and economically viable locations available for siting of wind farms in landscapes already altered by agriculture, oil exploration, settlement and other human activities,

Therefore be it resolved that the Kansas Natural Resource Council supports the enactment of statewide siting requirements for industrial wind farms that disallow their placement in the remaining prime prairie habitats of Kansas and that ensure comprehensive impact assessment (with adequate opportunities for public input) regardless of where they are proposed.


March 30, 2004
The Flint Hills of Kansas represent the last unfragmented expanse (containing approximately two-thirds) of all the remaining Tallgrass Prairie of North America.  It is and has been a popular place for people to come to view the serene, breath-taking panoramas.  We have been fortunate to have landowners who have been good stewards of the land and who are willing to share the undisturbed beauty of the Flint Hills with visitors.

The Kansas Department of Transportation has developed the Kansas Scenic Byways Program to identify scenic routes throughout the state in a grassroots-initiated nomination/evaluation program that serves to preserve, enhance and promote those scenic areas.  One of the designated routes is the Flint Hills Scenic Byway, a 48-mile section of K-177 from Council Grove to Cassoday.  It truly is a magnificent scenic route, and many people have commented on its beauty and how much they appreciate the activities designed to preserve the scenic areas.  In addition, community members in Wabaunsee County are completing the process to designate portions of  K-4/K-99 as the Native Stone Scenic Byway.  It, too, is a magnificent route.
As part of the statewide scenic byways program, we have conducted a survey of visitors along the Flint Hills Scenic Byway to find out what they like to see and do during their visits so that we may plan ways to better accommodate their wants and needs.  Of the 204 survey responses we received, the top trip activities they planned to do were: visiting historic sites (114), pleasure driving (109), viewing scenery (85), visiting museums (82), taking photos (54), visiting a preserve (43) and viewing wildlife (42).    It is interesting to note that pleasure driving, viewing scenery, taking photos, and viewing wildlife all involve seeing and enjoying the landscape.

Our study further noted that between 1993 and 1998 (the years before and after the byway designation when data were available), domestic travel expenditures grew 173% in Butler County, 234% in Morris County and 2,017% in Chase County.  Statewide the increase was only 117%.  This increase in the three byway counties was not just because the route through these counties received byway designation, but it was because of the natural beauty of the area.  Globally, nature travel has been growing at an annual rate of 10-30% compared to 4% growth for tourism in general.  People interested in nature travel are environmentally sensitive, outdoor oriented, want to see and experience nature and want to explore pristine or relatively untouched places. 

It is important that we recognize the importance of our scenic landscape to the economic well-being of our communities via tourism opportunities.  We need to be sure we have mechanisms in place to safeguard the natural wonders of our state so that we don’t become just another underplanned and overdeveloped environment. 

The Flint Hills Scenic Byway Management Committee vision statement sums it all:  "See it like it is, keep it like it is."
--Deborah Divine, Kansas Scenic Byways Program Manager


February 17, 2004

- whereas wind generation is a renewable source of energy, and

- whereas it is in the public interest that the nation's energy sources transition away from nonrenewable fossil fuel resources in order to provide for cleaner air, cleaner water, energy independence, and improved public health, and to reduce the damage of global warming and associated climate changes,

- whereas wind generators and their associated support and access infrastructure are being promoted and developed on public as well as private land; and

- whereas most wind generator developments are not adequately regulated for their impacts to wildlife and the environment, and

- whereas there are appropriate areas to develop commercial wind generator facilities (such as cropped fields and highly developed industrial type landscapes) and there are areas that are inappropriate for development due to potential negative impacts to wildlife (native grasslands, sage steppes); and

- whereas wind generation facilities can negatively impact wildlife and wildlife habitat including: migration corridors, staging/concentration areas, and breeding and brood-rearing areas, especially when constructed in native grasslands; and

- whereas the United States Fish and Wildlife Service adopted Interim Guidance and Avoiding the Minimizing Wildlife Impacts from Wind Turbines that includes the following criteria:

Avoid placing turbines in documented locations of any species of wildlife, fish or plan protected under the Federal Endangered Species Act.

Avoid locating turbines in known local bird migration pathways or in areas where birds are highly concentrated unless mortality risk is low (e.g. birds present rarely enter the rotor-swept area)

Configure turbine locations to avoid areas or features of the landscape know to attract raptors

Avoid fragmenting large, contiguous tracts of wildlife habitat.  Wherever possible place turbines on lands already altered or cultivated, and away from areas of intact and healthy native habitats

Avoid placing turbines in habitat known to be occupied by prairie grouse or other species that exhibit extreme avoidance of vertical features or structural habitat fragmentation

Minimize roads, fences and other infrastructure

- whereas property tax exemption and production tax credit for wind generation facilities granted by federal and state legislation often promote facility construction on private lands regardless of the impacts on wildlife.

Now, therefore, be it resolved that the National Wildlife Federation, at is an meeting assembled March 11-13, 2004 St. Louis, Missouri urges that all commercial wind generator development proposals be evaluated in a public process to determine whether they meet the USFWS criteria, and be it further resolved that NWF encourages state and local governments, federal agencies, and other appropriate agencies to not issue permits for wind generator development proposals that do not meet the USFWS criteria.


June 21, 2002

The Conservancy supports the development of alternative, renewable energy resources, and we support the concept of properly placed wind generation facilities. Proper placement is critical, however, and we are concerned about the potential environmental impacts that utility-scale wind farms could have in the Flint Hills.

The Nature Conservancy is following the efforts of governmental agencies and other conservation groups in Kansas who are closely tracking the issue of wind development in the Flint Hills. We concur with their concern about the potential of landscape-scale fragmentation of tallgrass prairie and the negative effect that this and other commercial wind projects could have on grassland birds and other native wildlife in the Flint Hills. 

The Nature Conservancy's conservation goal in the Flint Hills is to maintain the intactness of this last tallgrass prairie landscape on the continent, and to improve the quality of site-specific habitats for target species and natural communities. The World Wildlife Fund recognizes this area as one of only six grasslands in the contiguous U.S. that is globally outstanding for biological distinctiveness". The tallgrass prairie, with only 5 percent remaining, is the most altered ecosystem in North America. The scale of intact tallgrass prairie left in the Flint Hills is unmatched on the continent. The Flint Hills is also key to the long-term survival of the Greater Prairie-Chicken, a high-priority conservation target for The Nature Conservancy and Partners in Flight. Further, it is a significant corridor for migrating shorebirds (e.g., American Golden Plover, Buff-breasted Sandpiper, Upland Sandpiper).

Wind development projects would also result in fragmentation on a more local scale. We understand that each tower will have a gravel service road built to it along with buried power lines. Each one of these roads has the potential of opening a disturbance zone resulting in an avenue for invasive weeds and predators. In addition, an avoidance zone for grassland birds of about 100 m from each turbine has been demonstrated at wind farms with turbines and towers much smaller than those proposed in the Flint Hills (Leddy et al., 1999; Dr. K.F. Higgins, South Dakota Coop. Fish & Wildlife Research Unit, pers. comm.). Grouse experts that we have consulted expect the avoidance zone to be much larger for prairie chickens, especially for nesting and brood rearing use. Dr. R.J. Robel of Kansas State University (pers. comm.) has documented that prairie chickens seldom nest or raise broods within 200 yards of transmission lines and well-traveled roads, a quarter-mile from inhabited homes, one-half mile from natural gas compressor stations, and one mile from a power plant. As a consequence of this behavior, the visual and sound disturbances of multiple wind farms will likely displace prairie chickens from thousands of acres of habitat.

I wish to reiterate that our concern with wind turbines is site location, not to the development of alternative energy. Placing wind farms in areas already ecologically fragmented will help to alleviate our concerns in this regard.
--Alan Pollom


July 23, 2003

Because of the rarity and high conservation value of the tallgrass prairie it harbors, careful consideration should be given to the impact of windpower projects in the Flint Hills, particularly in the relatively unfragmented areas of the landscape.  When feasible, wind energy development should be located on already altered landscapes, such as extensively cultivated land or areas already developed.  An undeveloped buffer adjacent to intact prairies is also desirable.


April 30, 2002

The Tallgrass Prairie supports a host of fish and wildlife species.  Included among these are species of concern such as the Henslow’s sparrow (Ammodramus henslowii) and greater prairie-chicken (Tympanuchus cupido). The best remaining prairie chicken populations occur in the Kansas Flint Hills, and this species can be very sensitive to visual obstructions, including trees. Species of concern have no federal legal status at this time; however, further declines in their populations could increase the need for protection in the near future.  Also, unplowed tall grass prairie is a disappearing treasure in the U.S. of which only a fraction remains.  The Flint Hills of Kansas comprises the largest tract, and is the only place left on the planet where tallgrass prairie remains on landscape scale.  Although the Service is very supportive of alternative energy sources, we cannot support the conversion of tallgrass prairie for development of this type, especially when so many acres of disturbed land are available, which would result in little or no habitat loss. 


August 18, 2003

(letter to Honorable Pete V. Domenici, Chair, Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee Honorable Jeff Bingaman, Ranking Member)
Wind power offers benefits of reduced environmental detriments compared to many other energy production technologies; however, it is not without potential serious impacts to ecological health. Wildlife biologists have begun to recognize habitat fragmentation and abandonment as being, in most instances, the most significant threat to wildlife concerning wind energy development. It has been shown that the presence of wind turbines interferes with the use of otherwise suitable habitat by waterfowl and wading birds in Europe and grassland birds in the North America. It is expected that wind power projects will impact species that require wide expanses of unbroken habitat. Of particular concern are prairie grouse, which exhibit high site fidelity, thus magnifying the impact of fragmentation and other agents of habitat change.

Please understand that we support the responsible development of wind power. We are committed to ecologically sound means for meeting the nation’s energy needs, and will continue, as we have, to foster dialog with wind power developers and other stakeholders to ensure that end. At present, however, the combination of significant federal tax incentives and lack of uniform regulation for wind power development make it likely that much of the forecast activity in this realm will be without the guidance of good science and ecological conscience necessary to ensure that wind power is truly as environmentally friendly as it is portrayed.
The widespread placement of these facilities, as is proposed in many ecologically intact areas of the Great Plains, could push sensitive bird species to crisis. Passage of a renewable energy portfolio standard (RPS) without appropriate siting guidance could create a serious crisis for certain wildlife species. As an example, a 10% RPS for Kansas would represent the equivalent of nearly one-thousand 1.5 MW turbines, not counting next-door states needing to meet their 10% RPS but which lack viable wind resources. If 1,000 turbines were sited in the Flint Hills of Kansas, greater prairie-chickens, for example, could be displaced from as much as a quarter million acres, assuming facilities were all placed in suitable habitat.

Large arrays of wind turbines might also act as barriers, thus compounding the habitat abandonment issue by affecting migration and dispersal dynamics for the species.
As one example, we note that a major wind energy development is planned in the heart of remaining lesser prairie-chicken habitat in western Oklahoma, with turbine sites directly in prime breeding and nesting areas. This once-popular game species already warrants listing as threatened under the Endangered Species Act. Without some immediate mechanism to responsibly site the imminent surge of pending wind generation facilities outside of occupied habitat, the Fish and Wildlife Service likely will have no alternative but to list the species as threatened. Should that happen, the parties most impacted would not be operational wind producers, but rather private landowners who receive direct or indirect taxpayer assistance from USDA programs such as CRP, EQIP, and CSP. The regulatory and financial burden that such a listing would impose on that agency alone is sufficient to give serious pause to consider the logic behind the tax incentives driving this unregulated development.

With the help of many of our conservation partners, who also are interested in the orderly development of wind energy, we provide the following draft language that may be useful to your Committee when addressing this issue we raise:

"All wind energy development projects eligible for Production Tax Credits, the Modified
Accelerated Cost Recovery System, any other favorable tax treatment or subsidies authorized in any portion of this act, or for access to or use of any electricity transmission line or grid permitted or operated under the authority of the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission shall be fully examined under the provisions of the National Environmental Policy Act and shall be subject to review and restrictions as prescribed by the relevant natural resources, environmental quality, wildlife conservation, and historical preservation agencies of the state in which said wind power development is to take place.

Further, wind energy development projects shall be eligible for favorable tax treatment or subsidies prescribed in this act only if the purchase of the associated wind resources or
development rights thereto are disclosed in writing at least 60 days before any construction activity commences to the county commission in the county in which said developments are to occur and made available for public notice and review through a process prescribed by the state energy authority or other appropriate regulating agency in the state where said developments are to occur."

We would like to request that you consider legislation that would require 1) requests to purchase wind rights be publicly filed (perhaps at the county level) and subject to the Freedom of Information Act of 1996, and 2) for any state to be eligible to receive tax credits, they must first establish a permitting system wherein potential wind developers and buyers must file their intentions well in advance of construction. Without this oversight, we believe all activities would remain proprietary, and the state, federal and other interested parties would have no way to quantify the scale, magnitude and immanency of threats to any species.
--Rollin D. Sparrowe, President


October 2, 2002

Audubon of Kansas favors the development of wind energy in appropriate areas where the natural and cultural integrity of the landscape, and other important economic and ecological resources and values will not be substantially diminished.

The most notable areas of concern from an ecological and avian standpoint include the extensive native prairie landscapes within the Flint Hills and other tallgrass prairie areas of eastern Kansas, the Sandsage Prairie of southwestern Kansas, and the area in central Kansas clearly associated with the major flyway of birds.  The exceptional expanses of mixed-grass native prairies within the Red Hills and the most pristine areas of shortgrass prairie should also be acknowledged.

Numerous neotropical and neoarctic grassland species depend upon the Flint Hills for nesting and/or as a spring and fall migratory habitat corridor, and/or as a wintering area.   The Flint Hills is the last north-south corridor of tallgrass prairie remaining in the Great Plains.  In addition to the habitat provided at ground level, the winds and updrafts associated with these hills are undoubtedly another reason this is an important migratory corridor for birds. 
The energy consuming public will be watching as wind energy strives to emerge as an environmentally friendly alternative to sources that are dependent on burning of fossil fuels.  Public support for incentives for wind energy may evaporate if unnecessary environmental costs (including loss of high quality habitats, birds and other wildlife, and spectacular scenic resources) prove to be substantial.  Most of the environmental risks can be easily avoided in Kansas by avoiding high quality native grasslands, wetlands and riparian corridors, and major migratory flyways.

Establishment of wind farms with scores of turbines with a height of 350 to 560 feet will introduce all of the potential disturbance and habitat fragmentation factors outlined above.  They will undoubtedly be detrimental to, and may even possibly eliminate local prairie chicken populations from landscapes dominated by multiple wind turbines.  The turbines will combine the disturbance of structures of height, noise, movement (of blades), and lights.  The network of service roads and all additional transmission lines, substations, fences or other facilities will further fragment the habitat at or near ground level.  Collectively these disturbances will substantially fragment the prairie habitat in ways that may render most of the land included and some of the surrounding areas as unsuitable for prairie chickens.
-- Ron Klataske, Executive Director, Audubon of Kansas


August 2002

Our mission is to protect the wide-open spaces of the KANSAS FLINT HILLS, the last significant expanse of tallgrass prairie on the continent.

While we are in favor of renewable alternative energy, we strongly oppose placing industrial wind energy complexes in the Flint Hills. The Flint Hills are not a renewable resource. They are a one-of-a-kind landscape. As an alternative, we support siting wind turbines on land that has already been disturbed by farming or other development...land outside of the Flint Hills and outside of the viewshed of the Flint Hills.

•A thousand wind turbines in the Flint Hills are projected to generate 1/10 of 1% of our nation's energy production. Are we willing to be responsible for sacrificing the last 3% of an endangered ecosystem for this amount of energy?

•Where are the geological and environmental studies that reflect how hundreds of lighted turbines will affect our communities, livestock, wildlife, birds, underground water, and the last of the Tallgrass Prairie?

•Do we really want to say goodbye to the spectacular views of the Flint Hills, where you can still see the same unobstructed vistas that Zebulon Pike saw when he explored this vast, flinty upland in 1806?

•Do we jeopardize the wildlife habitat and the already diminishing prairie chicken population which is already close to being named an "endangered species" ?

•Are we willing to let the eerie drone of gigantic 350-500 foot tall wind turbines dominate the sights and sounds of the Flint Hills?

•Are we willing to protect the Flint Hills?

--Larry Patton, President


September 14, 2003

The Tallgrass Ranchers are dedicated to preserving the ranching heritage, the scenic beauty, the natural integrity and the unique landscape of the Tallgrass Prairie in Kansas while respecting the property rights of others.

The placement of industrial wind complexes in the tallgrass region of Kansas is inappropriate and has these adverse effects:
•they are incompatible with the pastoral and cultural character of the Tallgrass Prairie
•they damage the scenic beauty, wildlife, and unique ecological nature of the area
•they reduce the enjoyment of life and property values of neighboring private landowners
•they would change the character of the Tallgrass Prairie from agriculture to industrial.


January, 2005

The Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie Heritage Foundation, is a not-for-profit public corporation organized under and by virtue of the laws of the State of Kansas for the purpose of:
•Protecting the intrinsic values of that unique national natural resource treasure, the Flint Hills Regional Ecosystem;
•To build awareness of the fact that more than 95 percent of the original acreage of the Tallgrass Prairie on the North American continent has been lost, and only 4 percent remains in any form, with nearly two thirds of that remaining in the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem of Kansas and Oklahoma;
•To promote by means of education and other initiatives the stewardship, conservation and protection of native Tallgrass Prairie grasslands, intact prairie landscapes, and associated natural resources in the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem of Kansas and Oklahoma;
•To promote public awareness and understanding of the importance of preserving intact prairie landscapes that function to maintain native flora and fauna in ecological communities and biodiversity throughout the Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem;
•To promote public awareness and understanding of the importance of prairie landscapes and habitat for declining grassland birds, including Greater Prairie-chickens and other resident species, migratory neotropical and neoarctic species that depend on the area for summer nesting and brood rearing, migratory or wintering habitat;
•To promote understanding and appreciation of the historical contribution of ranching as an instrument of conservation and management of native prairie rangelands and hay meadows;
•To promote understanding and appreciation of contemporary ranching as a strategy for preserving existing prairie resources on a landscape scale, as a foundation for building a culture of conservation and wise use, an environmental ethic, and continuing a rural way of life;
•To promote understanding and appreciation of the legacy of Native Americans within the Flint Hills, their culture and their association with the land, wildlife and other resources;
•To promote public support for governmental, organizational and private individual initiatives designed to facilitate conservation, stewardship and preservation of natural, cultural, historical, scenic, recreational and agricultural values of the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem;
•To promote appreciation and enjoyment of the natural and pastoral elements of the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem and support nature-based and agri-tourism and other initiatives designed to complement the economies of local communities, landowners and operators in a manner that is ecologically sophisticated, environmentally responsible, socially relevant, and economically rational;
•To work with other organizations including the Tallgrass Legacy Alliance, Tallgrass Ranchers, Protect the Flint Hills, Audubon of Kansas, The Nature Conservancy, Kansas Wildlife Federation, Kansas Livestock Association, North America Grouse Association, Quail Unlimited and/or others, and public agencies including the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, National Park Service, Natural Resources Conservation Service, Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks, Kansas Biological Survey, Kansas Conservation Service and/or others to develop comprehensive strategies for protection and preservation of unique natural and cultural resources which are integral elements of the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem;
•To work with ranchers, farmers, other landowners, business leaders and local community leaders and other residents to assist and support individuals who are striving to preserve the natural, cultural, historical, scenic, recreational, agricultural and other resource values associated with their land and the rural communities of the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem;
•To take whatever action is appropriate to oppose unwarranted actions that have the effect of undermining conservation, stewardship and preservation goals for the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem that are and have been supported by those striving to maintain, in the public interest, the unique national and international natural resource treasure that is the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem;
•To promote implementation of siting guidelines for industrial wind turbine commercial electric power generation facilities which are ecologically sophisticated, environmentally responsible, socially relevant, and economically rational and will not impose upon the unique national and international natural resource treasure that is the Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie ecosystem.
--President, Dick Seaton


The Kansas Chapter believes that the recovery and conservation of the Flint Hills requires a comprehensive approach by state leaders.  Addressing only the issue of utility scale wind turbines will leave, frozen in place, the existing abuses to the Flint Hills ecosystem and the region's air quality; as well as inadequate facilities for the enjoyment of the area by nature-oriented visitors.

Therefore, the Kansas chapter of the Sierra Club offers the following five-point plan for the protection of the Flint Hills:

  • a ban on the use of utility scale wind turbines in the area designated by the Governor as the "Heart of the Flint Hills."  Exemptions would be allowed for small community-scale wind farms used to supply power to towns, schools, and agricultural operations in the area.
  • much tighter regulation of, and reduction in, the wholesale annual burning of the prairie.
  • a state recovery plan for the prairie chicken and a reduction in the hunting of prairie chickens until the population recovers.
  • large and genuine prairie parks that bring back unmanaged native plant species, bison and other native animal species.
  • improved, ecologically sound facilities for tourists such as hiking trails, campgrounds and educational centers (visitors centers.)

Organizatons Around the World Back To Top
(Country, Organization, Location, Webpage)

In the United States

----ALARM-Altamont Landowners Against Rural Mismanagement,

----Altamont Pass, Livermore, CA http://www.darrylmueller.com/alarm.html

----Save LaVeta Valley 


----Flagg Hill 

----Save St. Lucie Alliance http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Save_St_Lucie/

----C.A.R.E. Coalition Against Rural Exploitation

----Citizens for the Protection of Libertyville http://windturbinenoises.org/

----Concerned Citizens of Willow Creek & Alto Township

----Lancaster Voices http://www.lancastervoices.com/


----No Lee-Dekalb Windfarms  http://nowindfarms.com/blog

----Protect Illinois’ Environment



----Ellis County Environmental Awareness Coalition

----Friends of McDowell Creek

----Friends of the Flint Hills

----Friends of the Smoky Hills

----Kansas Wind Alert  http://www.kansaswindalert.org/kwa/home.html


----Protect the Flint Hills, Flint Hills of Kansas http://www.protecttheflinthills.org

---- Tallgrass Ranchers, Flint Hills of Kansas


----Friends of the Western Mountains, Longfellow Mountains

----Friends of Lincoln Lakes  http://www.friendsoflincolnlakes.org/


----Friends of Backbone Mountain, Mountain Lake Park

----Stop ILL Wind, Western Maryland, Backbone Mountain http://www.johnrsweet.com/personal/wind

----Alliance to Protect Nantucket Sound: SOS (Save Our Sound)                                           http://www.saveoursound.org

----Counter Cape Wind http://www.counterwind.blogspot.com/

----Dean Hill Preservation Association, Fitchburg
----Eastham Wind Truth http://easthamwindtruth.com/

----Green Berkshires, Inc., http://www.greenberkshires.org

----War Against Wind http://www.waragainstwind.blogspot.com/

----W.E.C.A.R.E. http://wecare2.ning.com/

----Windstop http://www.windstop.org/index.html


----Citizens for Responsible Green Energy 

----Montague Township

----Residents for Sound Economics and Planning


----Olmsted Wind Truth 


New York

----Advocates for Arkwright

----Advocates of Cherry Valley, Chautauqua, New York

----Advocates for Prattsburgh, Finger Lakes Region of NY  http://www.advocatesforprattsburgh.org


----Alliance for Bovina http://www.allianceforbovina.org/

----Bethany Preservation Group

----Cohocton Wind Watch

----Concerned Citizens for Cattaraugus County http://concernedcitizens.homestead.com/windfarms.html

----Delaware County Wind

----Environmentally Concerned Citizens Organization of Jefferson County http://www.eccojeffersoncounty.org/


----Living in New York http://www.livinginnewyork.org/

----North Country Advocates

----Prattsburgh/Italy Wind Turbine Information http://www.physics.rutgers.edu/~matilsky/windmills/

----Preservation of Howard

----The Sardinia Preservation Group, Sardinia NY

----Save Jones Beach Ad Hoc Committee http://www.savejonesbeach.org/


----Save Western New York http://www.savewesternny.org/


----Schoharie Valley Watch http://www.schoharievalleywatch.org/

----Stafford Preservation Group

----We Oppose Windfarms (WOW)

----Western Catskill Preservation Alliance http://www.westerncatskillpreservationalliance.org/


----Wind Power Ethics Group, Cape Vincent http://www.stlawrencewind.org/



----Save Our Valley 

North Carolina

----Friends of Ashe County

----Keepers of the Blue Ridge http://www.keepersoftheblueridge.com/links.html


----Save Western Ohio

 ----Wind Truth Alliance


----Save the Prairie


----Alliance to Protect Oregon's Coast, Wheeler, OR

----Curry Coastal Alliance, Curry County on the South Coast of Oregon.

----Families for Sevenmile Hill


----Allegheny Wind Power News


----An Ill Wind http://pa-illwinds.blogspot.com/


----Citizens for Responsible Wind http://www.responsiblewind.org


----Folmont Property Owners Association http://alleghenywindwatch.blogspot.com/

----Friends of the Appalachian Highlands, Meyersdale, PA

----Kings Mountain Group, Somerset Co., PA

----Save Crystal Lake, Luzerne Co.

----Save Our Alleghany Ridges (SOAR) http://www.saveouralleghenyridges.com/

----Somerset Coalition for Ridgetop Protection (SCARP)

----Stop Lookout Windpower http://www.shol.com/agita/LookoutMountain/

----Stop Turbines on Peter’s Mountain

----Tioga Preservation Group, Tioga County


----Cross Timbers Land Owners Conservancy


----Lower Laguna Madre Foundation http://www.lowerlagunamadrefoundation.com/


----North Texas Wind Resistance Alliance http://www.nortexwind.org/


----Protect Our West Texas Landscape http://www.POWTL.com


----Save our Scenic Hill Country Environment http://www.soshillcountry.org/



----Glebe Mountain Group, Londonderry & Glebe Mountain

----Industrial Wind Energy Opposition
----Lowell Mountain Group, Northeast Kingdom, Lowell Mountain Range

----Ridge Protectors http://www.ridgeprotectors.org/

----Save Vermont’s Ridgelines

----Vermonters with Vision http://www.vermonterswithvision.org


----Friends of Highland County

----Industrial Wind Power http://johnrsweet.com/Personal/Wind/


----Virginia Wind http://www.vawind.org


----ROKT Residents Opposed Kittitas Turbines, Kittitas County WA

West Virginia

----Citizens for Responsible Wind Power


----Friends of Beautiful Pendleton County http://www.fobpc.com/

----Friends of the Allegheny Front, Grant and Tucker Counties

----Friends of Blackwater, West Virginia Highlands, the Blackwater River watershed, the Blackwater Canyon...West Virginia's Crown Jewel.  http://www.saveblackwater.org


----Highlanders for Responsible Development http://protecthighland.org/


----Laurel Mountain Preservation Association http://www.laurelmountainpreservationassociation.org/

----Mountain Communities for Responsible Energy

----Protect Pendleton http://www.protectpendleton.com/


----Stewards of the Potomac Highlands, Potomac Highlands -Citizens for Responsible Wind http://www.responsiblewind.org



----Better Plan for Rock County 


----Citizens Opposing Windturbine Sites, Misnicot, Two Creeks & Two Rivers http://www.windcows.com

----Horicon Marsh Systems Advocates 

----Responsible Wind, Addison, WI

----Stop the Tax Farms From Ruining Our Rural Community

Other Countries

----Prom Coast Guardians, Coast of Wilson’s Promontory, Victoria  

----The Tarwin Valley Coastal Guardians, Tarwin Valley, Victoria

----The South Gippsland Landscape Guardians, Victoria

----The Strzelecki Guardians, Strzelecki

----Bass Coast Coastal Guardians, Victoria

----Heritage Coast Guardians, Victoria

----Macedon Ranges Landscape Guardians, Victoria

----Korrumburra Landscape Guardians, Victoria

----Brisbane Ranges Landscape Guardians, Victoria

-----Your Heritage Coast http://www.hotkey.net.au/~rayw1


----Blue Highlands Citizens Coalition, Niagara Escarpment near Collingwood, Ontario http://www.bhcc.ca

----Prince Edward County South Shore Conservancy, Ontario

----Picton, Ontario http://www.aandc.org/research/wind_pec_present.html


---- Danish Society of Wind Turbine Neighbours

----Landsforeningen Naboer til Vindmøller (National Association of neighbours to windtubines)


----Vent de Colere(Winds of Ire) http://www.ventdecolere.org/


----Association pour la préservation des paysages exceptionnels du Mézenc


----Association Pour la Montagne du Forez


----Association Vent de colère sur l'Auxois-Sud

----Association « A l'air libre »   

----Association Horizon


----Association Vent d’Armor


----Association pour la protection des Sites des Abers

----Association Les Abers
----Association Avel Du

-Association Vivre à Kergoat


----Association Vents Tournants

----Association Vigilance Eolienne Morbihan

----Association Vents Mauvais


----Association Du Vent Les Eoliennes !


----Association Eole


----Collectif Vent de Colère en Corse


----Protection des Sommets du Haut Doubs





----Association Pas Comme A Vent

----Association Sauver

----Association Sauvegarde du Terroir et Environnement Rural


----Association Point 2 Vue


----Association de protection du Minervois et des Corbières

----Association de Défense de l’Environnement en Nord Lauragais

----Association Mont Iratis

----Association de Sauvegarde de la Montagne de Tauch en Pays Cathare

----Comité de Défense du Site de la Portanelle

----Association Portel Sigean

----Association de Défense des Collines de Fontfroide

----Association La Farigoule

----Association pour la Défense des Collines du Minervois

----Association Tavel Environnement Protection

----Association de Défense des Vallées de la Tave et de la Veyre         

----Association Respect

----Association « Collectif Mas de Bastide »

----Association « Présent de garrigue »

----Association Pour la sauvegarde de l’Environnement.

----Association de Défense de l’Environnement



----Association Pour la Défense du Patrimoine Communal de Baron


----Association de Défense des Paysages du Larzac

----Association des Collines de Saint-Chinian

----Association Argelat de Bouichet

----Association Pour la Protection Environnementale de Sérignan

----Association Engoulevents

----Association Protection des Paysages et Ressources de l’Escandorgue et du Lodèvois

----Association de Défense des Paysages des Hauts Cantons

----Collectif de Montouliers

----Association pour la protection des paysages d'Avène et des Hauts Cantons

----Forum des Monts d'Orb

----Association pour la défense du site de la grage et des collines de Ferrieres- Poussarou

----Association Lavalette nature paysage et cadre de vie

----Association SOS-Espinouse 

----Association de Défense de l'Environnement des Parédous

----Association de Sauvegarde du Pays Pézenol


----Association de Défense de l’Environnement du Sud de la Tet LORRAINE


----Association Paysage


----Association Bien Vivre Chez Nous

----Association Défense du Patrimoine de Longeville et Environs


----Association Bon Vent !

----Association Bien Vivre en Trémouillois

----Association Peux et Couffouleux

----Association de Défense et de Réflexion sur l’Environnement du Pays de Mounès

----Association de Défense des cîmes de Bouloc, le cœur du Levezou

----Association de Défense de l’Environnement du canton de Saint Jean Delnous


----Association Vivre Sans L


----Association de Défense de l’Environnement du Lac de Laouzas

----Association De Sauvegarde et Etude de la montagne Noire



----Association Vigilance Eolienne Sebourg




----Association pour la protection des paysages, du patrimoine et de la qualité de vie du bassin de la Provence en Bessin

----Association Turbulences dans nos villages


----Association Bien vivre à Clitourps

----Association Bien vivre à Baudreville dans le respect de chacun

----Association Bocage Suisse Normand Environnment


----Association Pour Conserver la Tranquilité de nos Campagnes de Berville la Campagne et Emanville

----Association Vigilance Information Campigny Alerte Paysage


----Association Vigilance Information Villages Environnement
----Association Vent de Colère sur Ecardenville


----Association Bien Vivre en Caux Site 

----Association StopEole   
----Association Vent de colère sur le plateau du Petit-Caux


----Association Don Quichotte

----Association de Défense de l’Environnement du pays de Sillé


----Association Amicale Démocratie Proximité


----Association de Défense de l'Environnement Nord- Picardie


----Association vent de Colère en Pays d’Aunis


----Association 3C - Cercle du Chateau de Chambonneau

----Ventdubocage,Rouille http://ventdubocage.net

----Vent de la Vienne, Vienne River Valley between Poitiers & Chauvigny


----Association La Nostra terra

----Association Energies citoyennes


----Association PIVOINE



----Association de Défense du Massif de Visan


----Eoliennes Vigilance Information Action

----Association Coiron Avenir
----Association Collectif Eole 120

----Association  Les Crêtes des 4 Vios 

----Association Vent de Respect

----Collectif Stop-Eole

----Association de Concertation sur l’Evolution de l’environnement dans les plaines de Marsanne, des Androns, de la Valdaine et de leurs collines -

----Association Préservation Environnment Trois Becs

----Protection et Information pour l'Environnement Dromois

----Association Eole Drome 


----Bad Camberg – Oberselters, Kreis Limburg-Weilburg

----Brietlinger Gegenwind http://www.brietlingen.de/windkraft/index.html


----Bundesverband Landschaftsschutz http://wilfriedheck.tripod.com/

----Burger fur Umwelt und Zukunft e. V.

----Burgerinitiative Dretzen e. V. http://www.bi-dretzen.de

----Burgerinitiative Gegenwind in Wetzlar-Naunheim

----Burgerinitiative Landschaftschutts Aller-Oker-Aue e.V. (Bila) http://www.bila-online.de/


----Burgerinitiative Langenberg http://www.kimratshofen.de/WKA/

----Bürgerinitiative Moringer Becken

----Burgerinitiative Schutz des Rhin-/Havellandischenluches, westich von Berlin

----Bürgerinitiative zum Schutz der Usinger Landschaft

----Burgerinitiative Gegenwind Neuendeel

----Burgerinitiative Rheinhessen-Pfalz

----Bürgerinitiative Stahnsdorf Süd

----Bürgerinitiative Windkraft in Ottweiler

----Dreckenach ohne Windrader, Bürgerinitiative (Rheinland-Pfalz)


----Gegenwind, Hermsdorf/Erzgebirge http://www.gegenwind.de/index.php

----Gegenwind Dulmen

----Gegenwind in Lamstedt http://www.gegenwind-lamstedt.de/

----Gegenwind Neuwarmbuchen e.V.

----Gegenwind Rheinbach-Meckenheim

----Gegenwind rund um Merienrachdorf

----Gegenwind Schmallenberg

----Gegenwind Selzen

----Gemeinde Muhlanger

----German NRW Anti-Windpower-association http://www.sturmlauf.de/

----Internationaler Arbeitskreis für Verantwortung
in der Gesellschaft e.V.

----Interessengemeinschaft Schonecker Burger e.V.

-Interessengemeinschaft zur Erhaltung der

----Keine Windrader in die Ansbach

----Keine WKA in Gemunden

----Keine WKA in Weinbach

----Landschaftsschutz Niedersachsen e. V. http://www.lls-nds.de/

----Mauerstetten gegen Windkraft

----Notte-Niederung (e.V.) http://www.gallun-online.de/

----Pro Nienhagen

----Pro Bronninghausen

----Pro Glindowhttp://www.pro-glindow.de/


----Rettet die Bunte e. V. http://www.probuente.de/


----Rommersheim-Gegenwind http://www.rommersheim-gegenwind.de/

----Sorgenkind Rugen

----Storwind http://www.stoerwind.de/


----Sturm gegen Wind http://www.windkraftgegner.de/sturmgegenwind/index.html


----Verband fur Gesundheitsund Landschaftsschutz e. V. http://www.sturmlauf.de/


----Wind gagen Wind http://www.windgegenwind.de/


----Windkraftgegner Schwarzwald http://www.windkraftgegner-schwarzwald.de/

----Windpark Nesselbrunn

----Windradgegner Niederkruchten

----Windmuhlen in Hilgert http://www.hilgert.info/

----Windparkgegner Duben

----Concerned Citizens of Willow Creek and Alto Townships.

----Comitato Nazionale del Paesaggio (National Landscape Committee)

New Zealand
----Makara Guardians Incorporated, Wellington City, http://www.makaraguardians.orcon.net.nz


Puerto Rico
----Coalición Pro Bosque Seco Ventanas Verraco


---ACE Rural Environment Watch, Abington, Crawford, Elvanfoot, UK

----Argyll Windfarm Action Group, Argyll http://www.argyllwindfarms.com
----Amulree and Strathbaan Wind Farm Action Group, Tayside

----Clatto Landscape Protection Group, Fife

----Fairwind, Ardnamuchan, Movern, Mull

----Isle of Islay, Scotland http://www.islay.com/description/windfarm.htm

----Isle of Mull

----Keep Galloway Beautiful, Dumfries and Galloway (KGB)

----Meikle Carewe Windfarm Action Group, Aberdeenshire (Stonehaven)

----Not on Angus Hill, Angus

----Ochils Environmental Protection Group, Perthshire, Scotland

----Protect Rural Scotland Party

----Save Our Borders Scenery, Scotland

----Say No to Windfarms, Kiln Pit Hill
----Scottish Wind Watch, Wester Tillyrie, Kinross KY

----Skye Windfarm Action Group (SWAG), Isle of Skye

----Views of Scotland http://www.viewsofscotland.org/


----Walkerburn Action Group, Southern Upland Way, Scotland http://www.igreens.org.uk/walkerburn_action_group.htm http://www.walkerburn.org.uk/windfarms/index.htm

----Mountain Wilderness of Sloveniah

----GreenNature, Slovenia

----Drustvo za okolje, druzbo, naravo in zdravje (Association for environment,
society, nature, and health), Ljubljana, tomaz.ogrin@ijs.si


---- Asociación Natura y Gent, Alicante,

----Colectivo Ecologista Riojano (CER), La --Rioja,

----Coordinadora d'Estudis Eòlics del Comtat, Alicante,

----Coordinadora de Asociaciones por la defensa de la Naturaleza, Alicante

----GURELUR, Fondo Navarro para la Protección del Medio Natural, Navarra, http://www.gurelur.org


----IBERICA 2000, Valencia, http://www.iberica2000.org/Es/Articulo.asp?Id=1228

----Mesa de Albacete para el Desarrollo Racional de la Energía  
eólica, (M.A.D.R.E.E.), Albacete, pasgala@eresmas.com

----Mesa Eólica Estatal, Madrid, www.pagina.de/mesaestatal,

----Mesa Eólica de Castilla y Leon, Castilla y Leon,

----Mesa Eólica de las Merindades, Burgos, mesaestatal@hotmail.com

----Mesa Eólica de Alto Palancia – Alto Mijares, Castellón

----Mesa Eólica de la Comunidad valenciana, Alicante,  veritypeterson@ctv.es

----Plataforma de Defensa del Moncayo,  jadominguez@sinix.net

----Plataforma Coordinadora de las Asociaciones por la Naturaleza, Alicante,

----Plataforma contra l'Aplicació del pla Eòlic de la Comunitat Valenciana a la Zona 5, Castellón

----Silvema Serranía de Ronda, Malaga, silvema@serraniaderonda.com


----Amis de Tête-de-Ran/La Vue-des-Alpes, Neuchâtel, http://www.juracretes.ch

----Amis du Mont-Racine, Neuchâtel

----Association pour la sauvegarde des Gittaz et du Mont-des-Cerfs,Neufchâtel, textocom@bluewin.ch

----Fondation Suisse pour la protection et l'aménagement du paysage

----Association Suisse "Paysage sans éoliennes"/Schweizeriche Vereinigung "Landschaft ohne Windkraft", http://www.paysage-sans-eoliennes.ch

----Association pour la Sauvegarde des Sites de la Montagne-de-buttes (ASSIM), assim01@bluewin.ch

United Kingdom

----Abbots Bromley & Marchington Woodlands Action Group, Staffordshi

----Barningham High Moor Coalition

----Betws Mountain Preservation Group, South Wales

----Bicker Against the Turbines

----Brecon Against Wind Turbines, Brecon, Powys

----CUM Cadwriaeth Ucheldir Maldwyn, Montgomeryshire, Powys

----Campaign Against Rural Exploitation, North Ceridigion

----Campaign for the Protection of Rural Wales

----CATSS Campaign Against Turbines at Shipdham and Scarning, Norfolk

----Cefn Croes Campaign – Cambrian Mountains, Ceridigion, Wales http://www.cefncroes.org.uk

----Ceiriog Valley Action Group, Cefn Coed, Ceiriog Valley http://www.cvag.campaign.btinternet.co.uk

----CLOWT, Llanlivery Cornwall

----COMBATT Community Against Bake and Trerulefoot Turbines, SE Cornwall

----Communities Opposing Lamonby Turbines, Lamonby, Cumbria

----Cotswolds Protection Group

----Country Guardian, Britain http://www.countryguardian.net
----Conservation of Upland Montgomeryshire, Montgomeryshire, Powys

----Cotswolds Protection Group, Cotswolds

----DART – Dorset  Against Rural Turbines, Winterborne Valley, England http://www.dartdorset.org/

----Denbighshire Against Rural Windfarms, Denbighshire, Wales      

----Federation of Windfarm Opposition Groups, South Pennines

----FELLS Friends of Eden, Lakeland and Lunedale, East Cumbria

----Friends of North Devon, Devon

----Friends of Pembrokeshire National Park, Pembrokeshire

----FORCE – Friends of Rural Cumbria’s Environment, North & West --Cumbria

----Friends of the Clash, Clashindarroch

----Gelligaer and Merthyr Commoners, Gelligaer

----Glyncorrwg Action Group

----Jordanston Against the Windpower Station, Jordanston, Pembrokeshire

----KITE Keep Industrial Turbines off the Escarpment, Ceredigion

----Lake District and the Scottish Highlands

----Lancashire, Uglow Moor


----Lessingham Preservation Society, Norfolk North East

----Marton Askham & Ireleth Windfarm Action Group, Cumbria South

----Nidderdale Against Wind Turbines, Kettlesing

----NE Wales, NE Wales

----No Whinash Windfarm, Cumbria Southeast http://www.nowhinashwindfarm.co.uk/


----No Windfarm at Parham, Suffolk County http://www.nowap.co.uk/

----No Windfarms at Fullabrook, North Devon

----Norfolk North Coast, Norfolk North Coast

----Northumberland, Northumberland

----Orton & Tebay, county of Cumbria

----Realistic Energy Forum, Cornwall

----Residents of Aimlyn Against Windfarm, East Riding, Rusholme

----Rimside Moor Windfarm Protest Group, Northumberland

----Rossendale Against Windfarms, Rossendale

----Saddleworth Moor Action Group, South Pennines http://www.noturbinesin.saddleworth.net/


----Save our Borderland Environment, Oswestry and Welsh Borderlands http://www.sobergroup.org.uk/


----Save Our Common Mountain Environment, Mynydd-y-Gwair (Hay Mountain) North Gower, Swansea, South Wales http://www.socme.org/

----Save Our Skyline, Cambridgeshire Fens

----Save Our Swans, Cambridgeshire Fens

----Save the Blackmore Vale from Wind Turbines, SW England

----Say No to the Scout Moor Windfarm

----Scout Moor Opposition Group, Lancashire

----Shropshire CPRE, Shropshire

----SOS Porthcawl, Porthcawl Offshore

----South Holderness Opposes Windfarms,East Yorkshire (Holderness)

----South Norfolk, South Norfolk

----SOZS New Radnor, Radnorshire

----Stop Cambridge Wind Farm, Conington to Boxworth http://www.stopcambridgewindfarm.org.uk/

----Strathbogie Tourists & Residents Against Windfarm Stitch-up, Aberdeenshire

----Tairgwaith Action Group, Tairgwaith, S Wales

----TDWAG - Thorne & District Windfarms Advisory Group, Thorne

----ThWART, The Wight Against Rural Turbines, Isle of Wight, UK http://www.thwart.info/


----Villagers Against Inappropriate Turbine Sitings, South Elmham, Suffolk http://vaits.localprotest.org/

----Weardale Preservation Group, Upper Weardale

----Welsh Marches, Herefordshire

----West Hinkley Action Group, Shurton Bars, West Somerset http://www.whag.org.uk/

----Wiltshire/Hampshire/S Downs, Wiltshire/Hampshire/S Downs






For corrections to this listing of organizations, please contact information@protecttheflinthills.org


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