The Nature Conservancy of Canada’s land conservation efforts in New Brunswick began in 1989 when we worked with partners to purchase land for a nature preserve named after the late George Stirrett — an eminent biologist who initiated efforts to protect Furbish’s lousewort, a rare perennial herb and shoreline plant limited to the Saint John River Valley along northwest New Brunswick and northern Maine. Since then, NCC has worked diligently to secure more than 30 project areas in all corners of the province, protecting 15,919 acres (6,442 hectares) of important habitat.
The Nature Conservancy of Canada to announce major project in Miramichi Watershed
The Nature Conservancy of Canada is participating in the New Brunswick Sportsmen’s Show for the first time this year. The event is from March 27-29, 2015, at the Moncton Coliseum. It includes a variety of exhibitors highlighting outdoor activities, hunting, fishing and boating.
Nature access = Tech success
Partners who worked together to develop a mobile application that promotes accessibility and use of New Brunswick’s natural spaces were recently recognized by the Canadian Wireless Telecommunications Association (CWTA).
Getting people into nature
The Nature Conservancy of Canada recently received a generous offer to participate in the Greater Moncton Wastewater Commission’s Open House. NCC thanks Mr. David Hawkins for the invitation to take part and to the Greater Moncton Wastewater Commission for kindly having us.
Working with the Department of Natural Resources
The Nature Conservancy of Canada recently gave a presentation to more than 40 wildlife instructors and conservation officers with the New Brunswick Department of Natural Resources. The event took place in Beresford, just north of Bathurst.
Invasive species and gardening
The Nature Conservancy of Canada was recently invited to speak with a new group. It was a welcome opportunity to share information about our conservation and stewardship work in New Brunswick.
Three new sites targeted for the NB-NS Moose Sex Project
The Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) hopes continued generosity by Maritimers and people from across North America will help support an endearing project! NCC is working to acquire additional conservation lands for a wilderness corridor connecting New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, while also helping some lonely moose make a connection.
Three New Sites Targeted for the NB-NS Moose Sex Project
The Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) hopes the holiday season will see continued generosity by Maritimers and people from across North America to support an endearing project! The not-for-profit organization is working to acquire additional conservation lands for a wilderness corridor connecting New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, while also helping some lonely moose make a connection.
Oak forest restoration starts near Northumberland Strait
The Nature Conservancy of Canada has started a forest restoration project along the Northumberland Strait.
World Shorebirds Day at Johnson’s Mills
The Nature Conservancy of Canada celebrated the first annual World Shorebirds Day on Saturday, September 6, 2014, on the final day of the season at Johnson’s Mills Shorebird Reserve and Interpretive Centre.
The Nature Conservancy of Canada helps maintain trails at the Musquash Trailblazers event.
For the seventh year in a row, NCC organized the Musquash Trailblazers Conservation Volunteers event to help carry out trail improvements at our Musquash Estuary Nature Reserve.
The Moose Sex Project
The Nature Conservancy of Canada is working hard to conserve a critical wildlife corridor along the New Brunswick-Nova Scotia border. The Chignecto Isthmus is a narrow land bridge that connects these two maritime provinces.
The Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) currently owns 671 acres (272 hectares) on Miscou Island. NCC has been protecting land on Miscou Island since 2006 in collaboration with local landowners.
Johnson's Mills Shorebird Reserve and Interpretive Centre
Johnson's Mills, New Brunswick is truly a birder's paradise that is well photographed by people around the world. Every summer, massive flocks of shorebirds journey through the Bay of Fundy from the Canadian Arctic before heading to South America.
The Acadian Peninsula
The Nature Conservancy of Canada has been working with communities in the Acadian Peninsula since 1993 to help identify and protect some remarkable places to which people share a connection.
The Meduxnekeag Watershed is one of the most significant riparian forest areas in the Maritimes, containing nearly half of New Brunswick's remaining Appalachian hardwood forest sites.
The Nature Conservancy of Canada has protected two sites in Neguac, consisting of coastal bog, forest, estuary and low-lying barrier-dunes.
NCC's nature reserve in the Pokemouche community, located approximately 20 kilometres southeast of Caraquet, shelters 189 acres (77 hectares) of protected habitat.
NCC has been proudly working at Pointe-à-Bouleau since 2004, with a nature reserve less than five minutes from the town of Tracadie-Sheila.
The Tabusintac Estuary is a spectacular natural landscape of wild and pristine beauty. Sheltered from the Gulf of St. Lawrence by 15 kilometres of sandy barrier beach, the estuary is home to some of northeast New Brunswick's most fragile residents.
The Fundy Isles is one of the few undeveloped, pristine island clusters left in Atlantic Canada. NCC has been working here since 1999.
Shamper's Bluff, NB
Fundy Isle, NB
Musquash Estuary, NB