We’re a group of entrepreneurs, executives, thought leaders and overachieving students who realized that people do their best work when they’re having a great time. With a strong passion for improving the environment, spreading positivity and investing in the future of our youth, we decided to take a close look at the LA communities in areas where there is the greatest need of tree planting.
At a Tree Party, doing good feels good. Students and community leaders organize vibrant gatherings that bring people together, while forging a positive connection with the next generation they’re planting for.
We plant saplings that will provide cleaner air, as well as a host of environmental and social benefits proven to dramatically improve neighborhoods.
We believe in meaningful, measureable impact that students can celebrate long after the party is over.
Middle school and high school students learn, engage and make friendships that last a lifetime, while developing crucial leadership and organizational skills
Every Tree Party is an occasion to be remembered. Students laugh, make new friends, meet community leaders and take part in a meaningful bonding experience.
The energy at our events is palpable. Gathering people in the name of health and wellness creates a special experience everyone wants to be a part of.
Our participants feel connected to their environment and each other. It’s not what happens at the Tree Party but rather what happens after. People leave feeling enriched and motivated to keep doing good.
March 26, 2018
Generation Tree's fruit-tree planting event done in partnership with MA Center San Ramon saw more than 200 volunteers sharing their love for mother Earth. 250 fruit trees went into the ground, thanks to all our volunteers in California.
June 2, 2017
Think about the trees on your street—and not just the ones that bloom violet once per year. In 50 years, most of the palms that you see today will be dead. Yet the trees we plant today will be thriving. When we’re thinking about our city’s forested future, we need to think green—and we can also think purple.
May 1, 2017
When it comes to environmental justice, the focus is often on where things get placed and what impact do those things have on their surroundings. A garbage dump or a waste processing facility in a historically black neighborhood, for instance. But there’s also what doesn’t get placed, and what gets lost.