Moose on Mount Hereford, Quebec (Photo by MRC de Coaticook)

Moose on Mount Hereford, Quebec (Photo by MRC de Coaticook)

Ecological corridors

  • The Green Mountains Nature Reserve, QC (Photo by Appalachian Corridor)
    Connectivity and climate change: The Fonds vert to help ecological corridors

    NCC welcomes the contribution of nearly $1M from the Ministère du Développement durable, de l’Environnement et de la Lutte contre les changements climatiques to its Ecological corridors: a climate change adaptation strategy project.

  • Vicente-Vallée de l'Outaouais, QC (Photo by Mike Dembeck)
    Connectivity: Passages for species to migrate

    What is connectivity? Connectivity is a fundamental principle in nature conservation. Protecting and restoring connectivity is critical in landscapes that have been fragmented by roads, cities and farms.

  • Cartes Ecologiques
    Ecological corridors - story map

    Ecological corridors: A climate change adaptation strategy

  • Snail on a leaf (Photo by bigwhites from Getty Images/Canva)
    Improving the health of our forests

    Fall is just around the corner, and we can look forward to the dramatic annual transformation of our forests. This time of year, when the majestic maple trees display their red and gold hues, is when Quebec is at its finest. Of course, the delicious maple syrup season in spring is also noteworthy! Most certainly, Canada’s emblematic tree is deserving of our pride! Yet, it could be in danger.

  • 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 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.

Supporter Spotlight

Protect nature this winter link