This page has been superseded by new pages on the site, and will no longer be updated. Please visit these pages to review the appropriate documents.
In addition, documents related to Chestnut research or cultivation would have moved to those pages related specifically to those topics.
Thank you! We apologize for any inconvenience.
CT State Chapter Officers
for the list of Officers and Directors in the state, click on the “more” link to the right … or click here for the current Organization Chart
Bill Adamsen – President
Michael McGee – Vice President
Jim Gage – Treasurer
Dr. Philip Arnold – Secretary
Dr. Robert Gregg
Dr. David Bingham
Ellery Woods Sinclair
Dr. Jennifer Allcock
The Mission of the CT Chapter of the American Chestnut Foundation is to restore a blight-resistant American chestnut (Castenea dentata) to the forests of Connecticut.
To accomplish this we've assisted the National Foundation with significant contributions toward the acquisition of Farms and capital equipment, we support the National Foundation with local pollination and propagation efforts, and we support the scientific efforts of the National Organization. We are in the process of developing a Ten Year Strategic Plan to focus and guide our mission. The plan fully outlines the program goals, and defines and prioritizes tasks, to help us achieve those goals. We welcome input from our membership in developing the plan.
Use this link to contact the American Chestnut Foundation directly.
The CT Chapter of the American Chestnut Foundation is a fully recognized 501(c)(3) organization operating under a Charter from the State of Connecticut. For more information, see the document repository for documents relative to Federal and State Filings.
April 29, 2005 – President Bush, Agriculture Secretary Mike Johanns, and TACF President & CEO Marshal Case at the Arbor Day Ceremony.
Not only was this a wonderful day for chestnut, it was a wonderful day for the environment — in the same week, the ivory billed woodpecker, a bird that once benefited from chestnut trees, was discovered in Arkansas, and removed from the extinct species list. My hopes are that the chestnut, and the ivory billed woodpecker, will once again become strong species
rather than rare sights
Marshal Case, President and CEO of The American Chestnut Foundation
For more information see the full article.