- Tin Mountain Conservation Center (TMCC) founded by Barbara Rockwell Henry and David Henry with programs in Jackson and Bartlett schools reaching about 80 students.
- David Brooks selected as first Executive Director.
- Tin Mountain Field Station built on Barbara and David’s land off of Tin Mine Road in Jackson. Designed by Barbara, the facility is still today used as a seasonal classroom.
- Total of 11 Community Nature Programs presented to date.
- First Newsletter published.
- Madison and John Fuller Schools joined school program.
- Education Director Lori Jean Kinsey joins staff.
- First computer purchased for organization.
- First summer day camp opens in Jackson with 30 campers.
- Original Tin Mountain T-shirt designed.
- Living River curriculum developed coinciding with Wild Cat River attaining Wild & Scenic status; precursor to lessons in today’s Project KITE (Kids in the Environment).
- First 1st Season Benefit Dinner/Auction.
- Richard Thompson-Tucker named Executive Director.
- Explorers Camp established for older campers.
- 100th Community Nature Program presented.
- South Tamworth Day Camp established.
- Outdoor Learning Guide by Ned Beecher published.
- Tin Mountain contracted by Conway to present recycling education programs in area schools to aid in mandatory town recycling.
- Mountains Week curriculum developed with Pine Tree School which later became part of Project KITE.
- Tin Mountain lost two strong advocates: Founder Barbara Rockwell Henry and past Chair Jody Longnecker passed away.
- Tin Mountain took over the Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb as a fundraiser.
- Forests for the Future program developed for Kennett High School.
- School programs expanded to include Fryeburg area schools in Maine (MSAD 72).
- Project KITE (Kids in the Environment) developed for grades K-8.
- L.L. Bean became program sponsor of the Community Nature Program Series.
- Joel Rhymer named Executive Director.
- Fryeburg Day Camp established with building constructed by volunteers.
- First Tin Mountain display at the Fryeburg Fair.
- Loss of Suzy Engler, dedicated Administrative Assistant and friend of Tin Mountain.
- Michael Cline named Executive Director.
- First Annual Meeting Festival.
- Suzy Engler Camp Scholarship Endowment established.
- Forest Ecology and Management Primer by Michael Cline published.
- Tin Mountain completed Assessment of Terrestrial Biodiversity in the White Mountain National Forest (WMNF) Region for the WMNF Forest Plan revision.
- Tin Mountain and the Mount Washington Valley Community Supported Agriculture program founded the Upper Saco Valley Land Trust.
- Search began for a permanent site.
- Pick-up truck purchased for Tin Mountain.
- A Teacher’s Guide to the Mountains of New Hampshire published by TMCC, the Appalachian Mountain Club, and the Mt. Washington Observatory.
- Mt. Washington Century Bicycle Ride established
- Tin Mountain purchased 98 acres on Bald Hill in Albany, NH for new home.
- Binoculars and 70+ pairs of new Snowshoes purchased for Tin Mountain with a grant.
- Added programs for the Gibson Center for Senior Services.
- Grant from New Hampshire’s Land and Community Heritage Investment Program (LCHIP) restores barn and offsets purchase of Bald Hill lands.
- Capital Campaign launched.
- Construction of the new Center initiated.
- Camp Susan Curtis and TMCC team up for overnight programs with Molly Ockett Middle School 8th Graders and other schools.
- TMCC Nature Learning Center on Bald Hill completed and occupied.
- Tin Mountain purchased 1,200 acres of timberland in Conway thanks to a private donation.
- Forty acres adjacent to Center with mountain-laurel and rare plants purchased with portion of LCHIP funds.
- New programs launched, including Eco-Forum, Adult Nature Courses, Nature Nuts, and Wednesday Evening Walks & Talks.
- Bald Hill Bird survey and 1st Annual Bio-Blitz initiated.
- Stoney Morrell Boardwalk established.
- School programs in 16 schools reached 5,000 students during academic year.
- 25 sessions of camp presented to nearly 300 children.
- 20th Annual North Conway Christmas Bird Count completed
- Education Director, Lori Kinsey, received an LL Bean Outdoor Hero Award
- Grants received for Trout Habitat Restoration Project and to work with the Gorham and Berlin schools
- Initiated the Naturalist Certification Program
- Formalized the internship program and hosted 4 summer interns
- Tin Mountain’s first multi-day Nature Program in Hawk Mountain, PA
- Volunteer Morning Coffee Break initiated
- Tin Mountain Renewable Energy Initiative (TMREI) is launched to install solar hot water units on local homes
- Homeschool programs begin
- First native plant sale at Annual Meeting
- Bobcat Trail constructed on Rockwell Sanctuary
- Fundraiser for the intern cabin begins
- Tin Mountain begins working on a weekly basis with the Maine Environmental Science Academy
- Groundbreaking for intern cabin
- Resident Bird Project started
- Construction of the intern cabin completed
- NRCS project in the Beebe River watershed started
- Bird Society initiated
- Shrubs of the Northern New England Forest published
- Summer camp registration goes online
- Executive Director Michael Cline passes away
- TMREI merges with MWV Citizens for an Energy Efficient Community to become Tin Mountain Energy Team
- Lori Kinsey named Executive Director
- Tin Mountain hosts the 30th annual North Conway area Christmas Bird Count
- Install a public electric vehicle charging station
- Receive funds to expand Tin Mountain’s research program
- Purchased 91 acres in Albany abutting current land to create the Dr. Michael Cline Memorial Forest
- Hire full time research staff
- Monthly environmental book club initiated
- Creation of the Barbara Rockwell Henry Legacy Society
- Host TMCC’s first ever virtual summer camp
- Tin Mountain turns 40
- Tin Mountain’s barn turns 200! (and looks great for its age)
- Katy Lewis was hired as the Research Manager
- TMCC Building closes due to COVID. No in person summer camp, and Hillclimb
- Capital Campaign was launched
- Raised $1.3 Million for the capital campaign
- Started construction of the Accessible Nature Trail and built the Ham Foundation post and beam pavilion
- Heather McKendry hired as the Outreach Coordinator.