In cities across America, too many neighborhoods struggle with undue concentrations of stagnation, disinvestment, and poverty. Past decisions have led to disparities in community opportunities. Climate change also hits hardest in these same low-income areas and communities of color, the neighborhoods that are least equipped to respond. Land trusts need to help ensure that new investments in parks and climate benefit everyone -- especially the people and families most in need and most affected. Most funding for parks is generated through voter-approved measures at the state and local level. Since 1988, voters in cities, counties, and states have approved over 2,100 ballot measures, creating $83 billion in new funding for parks and conservation. In 2020, Denver voters approved Measure 2A, a quarter-cent sales tax that will provide $800 million to fund a wide range of climate initiatives. 2A is one of the first significant climate funding actions taken by a major American city and is an important blueprint for other local governments across the country. Land trusts have been involved in many of these successful ballot measures, developing their advocacy chops and, in some cases, truly transforming their organizations. This workshop provides land trusts with the tools needed to lead or support ballot measures. Learn from one community that has successfully taken their case to the voters to create new funding for historically park under-served neighborhoods and climate.