Coyote Lake, UNSRB, AB (Photo by NCC)

Coyote Lake, UNSRB, AB (Photo by NCC)

Stories From the Field

  • Children with tree at Trees for Bees 2 event (Photo by NCC)
    Restoring our wild spaces

    Restoration is the process of recovering natural areas that have degraded from human impact. By recovering native habitat we can enhance wild animal and plant diversity.
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  • Grizzly bear, AB (Photo by Mike Gibeau)
    Grizzlies of the Grasslands

    As grizzly populations have grown, grizzly bears have been sighted further and further east. The question is, are they there to stay?
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  • Volunteer capturing data with a smartphone at a NCC BioBlitz event (Photo by Brent Calver)
    Citizen science

    Citizen science is a great way for anyone to contribute to conservation research. Whether you're a backyard birder or an avid outdoorsperson, this is a great way to expand your nature knowledge.
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  • Braden Kudel (Photo courtesy of Braden Kudel)
    Braden Kudel: Running for conservation

    Braden Kudel is a Nature Conservancy of Canada supporter who will be running 35 laps up and down Tunnel Mountain in Banff, Alberta, to raise funds for Conservation.
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  • Green bin in Edmonton
    Doing the Rot Thing

    Change starts at home; even the smallest acts of conservation can help restore and protect the natural areas around us.
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  • Sometimes all we see are tracks: fairly fresh Grizzly track in soft mud. The human foot is a size 15 shoe. Not sure what size the bear would be but probably XXXL. (Photo by Peter Shaughnessy)
    Connecting to nature through wildlife tracking

    All species have unique tracks that can be used to identify them, and while wildlife tracking may seem like a skill possessed by only experienced outdoorsmenprofessionals, it is easy for amateurs to get into. All you need is a good set of eyes and the willingness to learn.
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Gifts of Canadian Nature