Fire and Aviation
The Forest Service has managed wildland fire for more than 100 years. But how we do it - why, when, and where we do it - has changed. For decades, we fought fire. Science has changed the way we think about wildland fire and the way we manage it. We still fight it, especially to protect communities and the resources people need—but we also use it to make forests and grasslands healthier and to protect communities and natural resources, especially clean, abundant water.
Learn more about Fire and Aviation on the Coconino National Forest
Flowers and trees, not birds and bees, invasive weeds...
Bark Beetles, Aphids, Hazardous Trees
Birds and bees, and bear and native fish
Learn about the changing of leaves in the autumn, and find recommendations for the best places to see fall colors throughout the Coconino National Forest.
Visit U.S. Forest Service "Minerals & Geology Management" web page. Agency programs help facilitate the energy, mineral and geologic activities that take place within your national forests.
Watch a video demonstrating a model watershed to observe how water affects watershed function including streams, homes and reservoirs.
Learn more about water quality concerns in the Coconino National Forest.