Different datasets and tools are available to help land trusts prioritize conservation, demonstrate how their actions contribute to larger conservation strategies, and tell compelling stories about what makes particular areas special. State Natural Heritage Programs maintain inventories of species and natural habitats, and often provide information about priority natural areas. The Nature Conservancy offers its Resilient and Connected Landscapes project that maps resilient lands and climate corridors across Eastern North America. In addition, many regional partnerships have developed conservation priority maps. In the Southeast and Caribbean, the Southeast Conservation Adaptation Strategy (SECAS) identifies important areas for conservation and restoration in its Conservation Blueprint. The goal of SECAS is to achieve a 10% or greater improvement in the health, function, and connectivity of Southeastern ecosystems by 2060. This workshop will introduce these resources to land trust professionals to help them identify important places for conservation and communicate the value of their work at a landscape scale. These types of information can also help rally partner support and strengthen grant proposals. The session will include case studies where using these state, regional, and national datasets helped support conservation action, from site-specific projects to broad planning efforts. Participants should bring computers to explore the tools presented.