Coyote Lake, UNSRB, AB (Photo by NCC)

Coyote Lake, UNSRB, AB (Photo by NCC)

Stories From the Field

  • Sumi the adventure dog (Photo by Dawa Parchang)
    Nature Tails

    We encourage people across Canada to visit our conservation sites to see first-hand the amazing natural areas that our country has to offer. But we aren’t the only ones who want you to get outdoors; your pets do too! Pets across Canada — and their humans — are exploring the wild world around them. Known as “adventure pets,” they are truly something special.
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  • Photographing nature (CC0 Public Domain)
    Through the lens with Daniel Greenways

    According to Edmonton nature photographer Daniel Greenways, when you explore nature with a camera, you never know what you will capture.
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  • Nellie Ross making a donation (Photo by NCC)
    Nellie Ross: a next-generation conservationist

    Nellie Ross is five years old and is already leaving her mark on the world of conservation. To help narwhals, her favourite animal, Nellie decided to sell “narwhal tusks”: hot chocolate mix with marshmallows all packaged in special pointy bags.
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  • Romito family at Bunchberry Meadows (Photo by NCC)
    Women and Girls in Nature

    Events such as Women and Girls in Nature encourage young girls to consider careers in areas that may not have been as historically accessible to women. Here, young girls can learn what options are available for working in dynamic and exciting careers in conservation.
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  • Plant propagation (Photo by Nancy Hoang)
    Your guide to a free garden

    Whether you want to use herbs in cooking, for medicinal purposes or even to just try your hand at keeping something alive in your garden, this is an easy and free way to get started!
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  • Caribou on Darkwoods, British Columbia (Photo by Christian Schadendorf)
    The caribou connection

    Caribou have always played a part in Canada’s culture and history. They’re the face of our 25-cent coin, they are crucial to the survival of northern Indigenous communities as a food source, and now the species is considered at risk in Alberta and across Canada.
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Gifts of Canadian Nature