Where is your Moose Plate?
Funds from Moose License Plate sales help conserve New Hampshire's natural, historical and cultural resources.How to Buy a Plate
Wentworth-Coolidge Mansion Historic Site
Wentworth-Coolidge Mansion Historic Site is the former home of NH’s first royal governor, Benning Wentworth, who served from 1741 to 1767. The 40-room mansion overlooking Little Harbor is one of the most outstanding homes remaining of the colonial era. Moose Plate funds were used for exterior structural and cosmetic repairs that were carried out over two summers.
Spruce Woods Forest Protection
The Trust for Public Land, with funding assistance from a State Conservation Committee Moose Plate Grant, permanently protected the 172-acre Spruce Woods Forest.
Lucknow Estate Portico at Castle in the Clouds
The Lucknow Estate portico at Castle in the Clouds has been restored. This was one of 39 conservation and preservation projects that received LCHIP funding in 2013
Statewide Native Wildflower Project
This project was developed to help establish native wildflowers throughout the state highway system. The beautification of our highways give residents and visitors enjoyment as they travel our beautiful state. Hardy native wildflowers are utilized to accomplish this objective.
Refurbishing Sugar Hill Meeting House Tower
Moose Plate funds, through a NH Dept. of Cultural Resources grant, helped repair and paint the 1830 Sugar Hill Meetinghouse steeple’s exterior and clock tower, including its gold leaf clock numbers.
Karner Blue Butterflies in Concord
Over 4500 students took part in conservation education programs such as creating a wildlife habitat on their school grounds and planting wild blue lupine in the Concord community for the endangered state butterfly—the Karner Blue.