Learn how human-animal contact can have a profound effect on a child.
An enriched learning environment that identifies and builds upon strengths.
Opportunities for community members of all ages to explore and enjoy.
An innovative program incorporating academic, behavioral and emotional support in a comprehensive learning environment to help each child achieve new skills and confidence, and return to their home school district with the best chance of success. Green Chimneys School
A student to faculty to teaching assistant ratio that addresses individual learning styles with necessary therapeutic support.
Our 200 animals and wildlife play a supportive role in nature-based therapy and educational activities for children with special needs.
Our 550 combined acres give students every opportunity to be part of the environment and discover their own special talents.
Green Chimneys is part of the surrounding community. From preschool programs to summer camp to outdoor adventures for school groups, Green Chimneys offers valuable education and recreation experiences, along with exciting public events, for all ages. Join us
Enjoy a weekend visit to the farm or join us for one of our famous events.
Our dynamic preschool and before & after school programs serve children ages 3-12.
Learn through discovery with challenging outdoor activities and nature exploration.
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Guided Winter Tree Hike
10:00am - NoonGreen Chimneys - Clearpool Campus
Clearpool Summer Camp Open House
10:00am - 11:30amClearpool Campus
Hillside Summer Camp Open House
1:00pm - 2:30pmBrewster Campus
Maple Sugaring & Pancake Breakfast
9:00am - 1:00pmClearpool Campus
This barred owl fell from his nest and ended up on the ground in New Paltz, NY where he was rescued and cared for but it was quickly apparent that he was severely disfigured. He had a twisted, crooked beak, his wing feathers weren’t fully developed and one eye was shut while the other did not look as it should. This was not a bird that could be released back into the wild. Green Chimneys wildlife specialists worked with a local veterinary hospital to improve the bird’s health and determined that the owl was totally blind in one eye and 80-90% blind in the other.