Located in Fairlee, Vermont, the Lake Morey Protective Association (LMPA) is a 108-year-old lake association working to preserve the pristine beauty of Lake Morey and promote recreational and social opportunities for its members.
Join visiting families, friends and residents in activities focused on the lake and its environs. Volunteer for the greeter program, report adopt-a-lake hours, and help at an event. Learn to identify invasive species and maintain an ecologically-sound, environmentally-friendly waterfront.
Enjoy all Lake Morey and its surroundings have to offer!
“Two hours, many laughs, and many buckets of weeds and clippings later, we declared an initial victory!
Many hands do indeed make work easier and more fun.”
Gardeners of all levels of experience are invited to join the Fairlee Gardners as they take on projects around our town. Year-round and seasonal members are welcome.
For more info, contact Ginny.Reed@gmail.com.
LMPA celebrates our 110th Anniversary with our eye
towards greater safety on the road this summer
Men’s M, L, XL, 2XL & Ladies S, M, and L.
Available for purchase July 9th:
Fairlee Fun Day | 11am to 1pm |The Town Beach
Preceding the Annual Meeting | 3:30pm to 4pm |The Lake Morey Resort
Checks payable to LMPA preferred, but cash also accepted.
Lake Morey Public Boat Access Greeter Program
A position for Greeter at the Lake Morey Public Boat Access, is available. If you are interested, click here for the job description and job application. Application must be submitted no later than March 19, 2016.
For more information concerning the Greeter Program including training schedules click here or navigate to our Greeter Page from the Programs tab above.
Clean, Drain, Dry to Help Protect our Fish Populations
The spiny water flea has been found in Lake Champlain and it could find its way into our Lake. Please practice clean, drain, dry when enjoying any boating activities!
the Fairlee Palisades cliff tops are closed April to August to protect the nesting Peregrine Falcons.”Peregrine nesting is well underway this spring,” said John Buck, Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department biologist. “The falcons are very sensitive to human presence so we ask climbers and hikers to please avoid the nests with a respectful distance. The closures help people to choose an alternative route in advance.”