Quebec

The Nature Conservancy of Canada's (NCC's) first project in Quebec was the Heikalo (Île aux Moutons) property in 1978. The three-hectare (seven-acre) island is located east of Montreal. Since then, with our partners, we have helped to conserve close to 47,670 hectares (117,795 acres). We aim to protect Quebec’s most ecologically significant lands and waters. Thanks to this work, 200 at-risk plant and animal species have now protected habitats. NCC continues to work with our partners to protect and steward Quebec's natural heritage. We work in 15 priority natural areas across the province.

Stories from the Field

Discover Your Nature day at Kenauk (Photo by Martin Beaulieu)

Discover Your Nature day at Kenauk (Photo by Martin Beaulieu)

A day spent amidst Kenauk’s splendour

On September 14, close to 75 people gathered in the enchanting setting of Kenauk – Saumon (Kinonge) river valley, in Montebello, for the first event organized by the Nature Conservancy of Canada's (NCC’s) Young Philanthropist Leaders Committee. We take a look back at a busy day in nature that delighted young and old alike. Continue Reading »

The Canada lynx is a nationally endangered species, and it is provincially endangered in both Nova Scotia and New Brunswick (Photo by Mike Dembeck)

The Canada lynx is a nationally endangered species, and it is provincially endangered in both Nova Scotia and New Brunswick (Photo by Mike Dembeck)

Lynx without borders

In order to survive, all animals, but especially large mammals, need to move to habitats where they can reproduce, feed and find shelter. Vanishing forests and landscape fragmentation is a direct threat to their survival unless we protect the passages, called ecological corridors, which connect territories together. Continue Reading »

From Our Blog

Wildlife crossings make roads safer. (Photo by Wikimedia Commons)

Wildlife crossings make roads safer. (Photo by Wikimedia Commons)

Wildlife crossings: Opening the way for the good of wildlife

September 11, 2019

Whether in the form of bridges or tunnels, wildlife crossings make roads safer by protecting humans and animals from collisions while helping maintain the connectivity of natural environments. “Things are not always what they seem: the deer... Continue Reading »

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