Wildlands Festival is inspired by the beautiful places that surround us and the efforts to protect them. Outlaw Partners, producer of this summer’s Wildlands Festival, is proud to announce that it will be donating a portion of proceeds from the event to three Southwest Montana nonprofits, all of which focus on stewardship of the scenic and natural gems that surround Big Sky and Bozeman.

The selected nonprofits share the same ethos as the Wildlands Festival and its goal to bring attention to the wild and open spaces that surround the community in Southwest Montana.

Are You a Champion of Conservation?

This year, we’re offering a Champion of conservation ticket priced at $2,000, that offers admittance to both nights of the festival in a special reserved area with a prime view of the stage, access to VIP parking, bar and food service and a special gift. Fifty percent of the proceeds are a tax-deductible donation to our three local nonprofits to support our mission to protect and recreate responsibly in the wild and open spaces that surround the Southwest Montana community.

Big Sky Community Organization

Big Sky Community Organization is a nonprofit organization dedicated to facilitating year-round recreational programs, outdoor spaces, and community partnerships that serve all of Big Sky — enhancing access and quality of life for everyone that lives, works, and plays here.

Gallatin River Task Force

The Task Force utilizes the Watershed Approach to resource conservation. In general, the Watershed Approach is tied to a distinct land area or hydrologic boundary, ensures broad stakeholder involvement and inclusivity, is community-based and community-driven, relies on local leadership, encourages collaboration with partners, strives for consensus, and avoids litigation as a conservation strategy.

Gallatin Valley Land Trust

The vision of GVLT is to conserve open space on a scale that maintains the agricultural heritage, healthy and abundant wildlife habitats, clean flowing waters, and the scenic beauty of Montana’s greater Yellowstone region, now and for all future generations, while also developing extensive trail systems that connect communities to their surrounding natural lands and to each other.