COURTHOUSE and the Conservation District office are currently CLOSED through April 13!
PLEASE MONITOR THIS SITE FOR FURTHER CHANGES to the above closure dates.
The Schoolcraft county courthouse, and the office of the Schoolcraft Conservation District are currently due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Our staff is working remotely, and monitors all emails and phone calls. If you need to reach us, please do so by email or phone. Your message will be responded to as soon as possible.
Whether your questions relate to our annual Spring tree sale, obtaining a Soil Erosion and Sedimentation Control (SESC) permit, or any question relating to natural resources, please call or email us. Please be patient as we all work through this unique situation, and please monitor this website for continuing information for any current or upcoming Conservation District events and plans. The fruit tree pruning workshop that was scheduled for April 4, has been cancelled, and will be rescheduled at a later date, if possible. Thank you for your understanding. For tree sale orders, please call our office for answers to any questions you may have, and mail or call in your orders (we now accept credit cards as payment, and can take orders over the phone).
For Conservation District news, please click on the more... tab above, and then click on NEWS & EVENTS, to find out about special events and opportunities, including the Job Description for our vacant District Manager position!
The Schoolcraft Conservation District is a unique local unit of government that utilizes state, federal and private sector resources to solve today's conservation problems. The guiding philosophy of the Schoolcraft Conservation District is that decisions on conservation issues should be made at the local level, by local people, with technical assistance provided by government. Conservation Districts are referred to as “gateways” for your local community. We provide a link between land managers and a host of conservation service providers that include state, federal, and local governments, conservation organizations, and internet resources. The District continually scans the needs of our community, works in partnership with others involved in conservation to set local priorities, and develops action plans to solve natural resource problems. The delivery of these efforts by the District allows citizens to manage their private lands for a cleaner, healthier Michigan. It allows the public a point of access in their communities when questions arise on how to manage natural resources.