Population declines of North American insect pollinators are catching the attention of state departments of transportation (DOTs) due to anticipated changes to federal regulatory protections. As a result, DOTs are looking to pro-actively avoid and minimize harm to pollinator species of concern in order to offset risk to project delivery and standard operations. While the vast lengths of public road rights-of-way provide logical places to implement conservation practices, the environmental constraints of roadsides challenge DOT risk managers to look for additional opportunities to support pollinator populations. To that end, managed landscapes at agency operational complexes (such as rest areas, airfields, ports of entry, office campuses, maintenance sheds) may be under-utilized or unrecognized assets. In this case study from Idaho (USA), we describe the inventory of an Idaho Transportation Department office complex and planning effort by in-house partners to convert suitable areas into habitat that supports pollinator resources, reduces intensive landscaping practices, and expands outdoor employee amenities. Transferable to other sites, this strategy becomes scalable and therefore can contribute to larger agency conservation commitments, all while improving the resource use efficiency of agency facilities.