What You'll Get
For thousands of years, humans have studied trees to learn how they too can provide suitable housing for squirrels and grow lemons from their fingertips. Branch out with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $15 for admission for one to the Appalachian Trail Conservancy membership event (a $30 value)
- $28 for two Groupons, each good for admission for one to the Appalachian Trail Conservancy membership event (a $60 value)
At a membership-drive event on Saturday, October 26, the Appalachian Trail Conservancy (ATC) will screen Appalachian Impressions, a film about hiking the 2,180-mile trail. Trail volunteers will tell their stories, and a 2,000-miler will also be on hand to answer any questions. The event runs from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Midtown Art Cinema in Atlanta. For each ticket, up to three kids aged 13 or younger are admitted for free. Guests will have a chance to win hiking gear such as an ENO hammock or Gregory backpack.
Attendees will receive a year-long membership to the ATC. The address you provide upon purchasing this Groupon will be used to send your Appalachian Trail Journeys magazine subscription, ATC decal and patch, a membership welcome packet, and an oversize Appalachian Trail strip map. The email address will be used to send the electronic versions of Journeys and a monthly e-newsletter.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Oct 2, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Each adult ticket has free admission for up to 3 kids ages 13 and under; reservation required for kids tickets. Must provide address and email address at checkout. Subscription and membership package will be shipped out to customers home. Magazine is sold and fulfilled by Appalachian Trail Conservancy. Valid only for Atlanta, GA event. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Appalachian Trail Conservancy
The Appalachian Trail stretches from Georgia to Maine, running 2,180 miles over mountains, rocky slopes, and deep valleys. Since it was established in 1925, the Appalachian Trail Conservancy (ATC) has cared for the trail, maintaining 250,000 acres of public land. The organization educates hikers on Leave No Trace camping and why it's not a good idea to challenge a bear to a hugging contest.
Volunteers and trail crews build and repair shelters along the footpath and engage youth and community members in outdoor activities. In addition to these human-oriented services, the ATC works to protect endangered species living along the trail and to preserve the land's watershed streams and migratory corridor.