Join the Nature Conservancy of Canada for its biennial Road to Recovery event and visit the scenic Hayden-Hedenstrom property bordering Waterton Lakes National Park.
Nature & Wildlife Conservation
The federal Environment Minister’s “out of the blue” decision not to recommend emergency protection for woodland caribou in northeastern Alberta ignored scientific evidence and must be set aside, a Federal Court has determined.
This is not a protest, but a way to help heal what has been destroyed and to give each other the spiritual strength to carry on.
Environmental groups recently went to Federal Court to fight for immediate protection of caribou habitat facing unchecked oil-sands development in northeastern Alberta.
Keen on completing necessary conservation work? On Saturday, June 25th at 9:00am join us in the Pakowki Lake Natural Area near Medicine Hat to remove the first wire on fences surrounding a Nature Conservancy of Canada properity to help pronghorn antelope roam freely accross the landscape!
More than 50 protests in over 20 countries this weekend will dramatically escalate the growing controversy about the global and local impacts of Canadian tar sands on community health, Canada’s Boreal forest, and the global climate.
Greenpeace and Sierra Club Prairie have offered their support to the Dene Suline who have erected a Peace Camp just north of Cold Lake, Alberta.
Students from AE Cross painting a mural as part of the 9th annual Alberta Wilderness Association mural competition at the Calgary Tower. The theme for the competition was “Alberta native species in its habitat.”
Wednesday, March 9th 2011 – The Southern Alberta chapter of the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS SAB) would like to invite you to an exciting evening in Calgary with park experts as we discuss and celebrate the CPAWS SAB chapter’s video, “Parks and Protected Areas: A Simple Solution to our Complex Problems.”
Edmonton – A study in a peer-reviewed journal, The Wilson Journal of Ornithology, to be published in early September shows annual bird mortality in the bitumen tailings ponds of northeastern Alberta – an internationally significant migratory bird corridor – greatly exceeds industry estimates.