Contact information for U.S. Senators and Congressman representing Glenview.
State senators and representatives for Glenview House and Senate districts.
Contact information for county and township elected officials
Biographical and contact information for the Village of Glenview Board of Trustees
Glenview was first settled in the 1830s and incorporated in 1899.
What was Glenview like before it became Glenview?
Glenview is proud of its military past and the Naval base located here for 58 years.
Glenview preserves and promotes its many natural spaces and places.
Information about the pest that has endangered ash trees in Glenview and the Midwest.
Large, beautiful or historic trees are recognized and celebrated in Glenview.
Help the Village get invasive plant species under control.
Improving natural habitat and raising awareness of natural areas in Glenview.
Capture, divert and reuse the abundant rainfall Glenview enjoys.
Home About Glenview Natural Resources Plan for Nature
Glenview is fortunate to have many natural spaces and places to experience and enjoy. The Village has a Natural Resources Commission that is responsible for promoting the restoration of Glenview's native landscapes and ecosystems, and raising awareness about these issues.
On August 5, 2008 the Village Board of Trustees approved the Plan for Nature in Glenview.
Of 99 natural areas and resources in Glenview, the value of 26 sites, totaling 963 acres, was set as high by the Natural Resources Commission:
Glenview's Park District also manages numerous parks and facilities, as well as The Grove National Historic Landmark and Wagner Farm.
Robyn Flakne, the Village's Natural Resources Manager, wrote about Glenview's Plan for Nature in this March 2012 article published in Environmental Practice:
The Village has done much to improve the water quality of this fork of the Chicago River that cuts through Glenview, as detailed in the following information sheets.