Connecticut State Environmental Conservation Police

  • Agency: Connecticut State Environmental Conservation Police
  • Address: 79 Elm Street, Hartford, 06106-5127 CT
  • Chief:

Connecticut State Environmental Conservation Police is located at 79 Elm Street, Hartford, 06106-5127 CT. The Connecticut State Environmental Conservation Police phone number is 860-424-3000.

Connecticut State Environmental Conservation Police News

Winter is coming... so take steps now to ensure your home works efficiently and more economically.

Another great event from the Friends of American Legion & Peoples State Forests - FALPS!

The CT Green Bank is currently promoting a manufacturer incentive from Nissan for its all-electric Leaf, which can create an overall savings of almost 50% off when added to the Federal Tax Credit and the CHEAPR rebate. #ctgreenbank #ctev #CHEAPR Click for more details.

Parts of Connecticut have reached peak foliage. Get out and enjoy the foliage across the state this weekend. Along the way we encourage everyone to support local businesses while you marvel at the beauty that is Connecticut in the fall.

"Sinking Cities" is a four-part series on PBS that examines how cities are preparing for the real-time effects of climate change. #climatechange

Join the Friends of American Legion & Peoples State Forests - FALPS for this free program on Sunday, November 4, at Peoples State Forest in Barkhamsted.

Clean Energy States Alliance will present a webinar on 11/8 at 1 pm, focusing on energy storage. Click below to register:

The Department of Energy and Environmental Protection reminds everyone to have a green Halloween!

Happy #Halloween! Please take some time to read this blog on "Haunted Havens for Bats" by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Northeast Region. The second part mentions Connecticut's historic Old New-Gate Prison in East Granby, which now serves as an important hibernaculum for bats. #BatWeek

Boo! Happy Halloween! You never know what scary things might pop out of your #firewood! #FirewoodMonth

Halloween is a great time to dispel myths about bats. Rather than harbingers of doom, bats are crucial for healthy ecosystems and provide tremendous economic benefits to agriculture and forestry by controlling insects. Learn more at Several species of bats that call Connecticut home have been devastated by white-nose syndrome, so much so that in 2015 three species were listed as endangered on Connecticut’s List of Endangered, Threatened and Special Concern Species. These species are the little brown bat (pictured), northern long-eared bat (also federally threatened), and the tri-colored bat.

1 day until #Halloween. Have you downloaded an #invasive insect mask yet? #FirewoodMonth

Be a #BatHero and report any sightings of bats during winter to help the Connecticut Wildlife Division monitor white-nose syndrome in #Bats. More information is at #BatWeek #CTDEEP

Make your backyard a welcoming winter haven for birds with these tips from Audubon.

#Firewood can be infested with tree-killing insects. Buy or harvest locally to reduce the risk of spreading invasive species. #FirewoodMonth

National Drug Take Back Day is this Saturday, October 27th. Unwanted medications (prescription and over-the-counter products) should not be flushed down the toilet or sink! Disposing of them in this way causes water pollution and has adverse effects on septic systems, sewage treatment plants, fish and other aquatic wildlife. Trace amounts of all kinds of drugs have also been found in some drinking water supplies because they pass through septic systems and sewage plants untreated. Find a collection location at Want more info on this topic? Visit CT DEEP’s webpage at and CT Dept of Consumer Protection’s webpage at #CTDEEP

Bus travel throughout Connecticut just became significantly easier today with the introduction of the new Go CT Card! #cttransit

Still looking for a Halloween costume idea? Check out these quick and easy DIY ideas – inspired by nature.

#BatWeek starts today until Halloween. Help us celebrate bats during this special week. (PS: Fruit bats are not found in CT, but they are still very cool!)

The CT Agricultural Experiment Station, in cooperation with the USDA APHIS Plant Protection and Quarantine, announced that a single dead adult spotted lanternfly has been detected and confirmed from a private residence in Farmington, CT. The insect appears to have been a hitchhiker that was likely transported on a vehicle from Pennsylvania. No other spotted lanternflies were found on the property. However, some additional survey is planned in the area to confirm that no other spotted lanternflies are present. The spotted lanternfly is an invasive sap-feeding planthopper that was discovered in Berks County, PA, in 2014. Native to China, India, and Vietnam, this insect attacks many hosts and has the potential to severely impact CT's farm crops, as well as a number of tree species. Early detection is important! The public is urged to report potential sightings of this invasive pest to More info is at

Not everyone gets an opportunity to take a photo like this! Kristen Flagg was enjoying the fall colors this past Saturday at Day Pond State Park in Colchester when she spotted a bald eagle and was able to capture a photo. "Drop In and Discover" your state parks and forests because you never know what wildlife you might see while visiting. Learn more about our state parks at Thanks for sharing your photo, Kristen.

Comment on Blue Plan Draft Policies! The Blue Plan Advisory Committee has released a set of draft policies that are designed to protect the natural resources and traditional human uses of Long Island Sound, while allowing for compatible new uses (like renewable energy, aquaculture, or transportation). We need your input on how these policies represent your vision for LIS. The Blue Plan draft policies can be found at Please email your feedback to #CTDEEP #LIS

The Under2 ZEV Project webinar, "Converting Public Fleets" will be held on Thursday, November 8th, at 11 am. During the webinar, the governments of New York State and Catalonia will share their experience in making the transition. Click below to register: