Across the country, passionate people are banding together to create a healthier world.
They’re conserving Canada’s wetlands to protect our water, our wildlife and our future. These people are DUC volunteers…and they’re a force for conservation in your community.
DUC appreciates and values every one of our volunteers. They run hundreds of fundraising events, pitch in at local conservation project sites, help with educational programs and even volunteer at our offices. Volunteers give life to our conservation work.
Recognizing outstanding members of our flock
The following volunteers have been recognized for making outstanding contributions to DUC in their respective provinces.
Read the profiles of each of these exceptional DUC volunteers to learn what motivates them to give back to Canada’s wetlands.
In recognition of Craig Little’s outstanding volunteer service, leadership and passion for conservation, he was named DUC’s National Volunteer of the Year.
When it comes to dedicated volunteers, Alberta's Frank Lockhart stands out in a crowd.
DUC volunteer Sean Hoegy is imparting important lessons in conservation within the hearts and minds of the next generation.
Teamwork, camaraderie and a sense of purpose are the driving force behind Charlene Seabrook's volunteer efforts with DUC.
Volunteering with DUC provides Alex Resvick a sense of peace and connections to family and friends.
Rob Harmon is keeping the fun in fundraising in Frontenac County and has been named Ontario's Volunteer of the Year.
Michel Renaud’s love of wildlife and passion for being outdoors inspired him to volunteer with DUC.
Ed Christie is a staple in DUC's Harvey chapter and a well-known, long-serving community volunteer
Angèle Scott's strong personal connection to wetland conservation coupled with her outstanding volunteer service earned her the title of DUC’s Volunteer of the Year in Nova Scotia.
Roger Giddings is as down to earth as they come. The sharpshooting, lifelong conservationist from Charlottetown has been volunteering with DUC for 12 years.
A volunteer from Wabush, a small community in the western tip of Labrador, Luke Parsons believes wetland conservation is more than just a worthy cause—it’s a way of life.