Guidance for nest box volunteers in Ontario.
He’s been a fixture on DUC’s legendary fundraising scene for decades. It’s his attitude that stands out; his consistently encouraging approach inspires volunteers and supporters to strive for the title of DUC’s top-earning fundraising event year after year at their Toronto Conservation Dinner.
"I looked down at my mitt and thought I had a piece of bark on it. Upon closer inspection, it turned out to be a butterfly."
Research supports use of “natural infrastructure” to reduce nutrient export in agricultural landscapes
New research quantifies the role of restored wetlands in capturing phosphorus in agricultural watersheds
How can we reduce the impacts of non-native phragmites on wetlands?
How are wetlands are integrated into flood management in southern Ontario? What is needed for deeper integration of wetland conservation into flood-risk management?
Research results build the case for integrating wetlands into flood-risk management
A bit of Mr. Sharp is handed down to another generation
DUC volunteer Pete Gilboe joined the goose banding program at Akimiski Island this past summer.
Farmers are significant landowners in Ontario, growing and harvesting our food while caretaking millions of acres of land.
Large, restored wetlands in Ontario are even more valuable than when they were created in the first place—often decades ago.