Learn about the importance of the Alberta's native grasslands that support wildlife and bird species, including the northern pintail.
Wetland Centre of Excellence students inspire concern for birds and wetlands through art.
Members of Canada’s insurance industry are exploring the power of nature to reduce flood risks.
Wetland restoration creates a powerful ripple effect that generates real environmental gains for communities throughout the country.
Katie Scott combines her passion for conservation with a background in biology and education.
Students from Winnipeg's Fort Richmond Collegiate have captured a national award from DUC for their proposed solution to rising sea levels on Canada’s east coast.
Annual advocacy day provides opportunities for DUC staff and volunteers to share information about on-the-ground habitat projects that are delivering valuable environmental benefits to communities as well as emerging science that will help shape important conservation decisions.
Fort Richmond Collegiate students' solution to sea-level rise earns $500 for the school and students are named Youth Wetland Experts.
Manitoba farmers working with Ducks Unlimited Canada say winter wheat is their most profitable cereal crop.
These flying mammals have closer ties to wetland biodiversity than we realize.
B.C.'s James Soutar is a conservation leader who continues bringing people together in the name of wetlands and wildlife.
Manitoba's Robyn Yates grew up with one of the country’s flagship conservation areas and an internationally important wetland right outside her backyard. It’s a place that would ultimately shape her lifelong commitment to conservation.
Quebec's Benoît Douville first got to know DUC through his work, but his love for the outdoors motivated him to become more involved as a volunteer.
New Brunswick's Sean Eidt is passing along the lessons of conservation to his young son as he continues the tradition of giving back to wetlands and wildlife.
Terri Taylor from P.E.I. has become a trusted and valued member of her local DUC chapter, quietly working behind the scenes to raise funds and awareness for conservation.
As a kid growing up in rural Newfoundland, the outdoors was Luke Parsons’ personal playground. Today, Parsons carries forward the conservation values instilled by his father as a DUC volunteer.
Nova Scotia's Angèle Scott has a strong connection with nature and the outdoors, which was forged when she was young.
Ontario's Craig Lalonde knows a thing or two about giving back. The 25 years he’s devoted to volunteering with DUC have been his way of saying thank you to the organization that sparked his curiosity, wonder and passion when he was just a little boy.
Saskatchewan's Victor Surjik has been a DUC volunteer since 1984, and his enthusiasm remains as strong today as when he started.
After attending her first fundraising dinner more than two decades ago, Pamela Sooley now serves as the chair of DUC's Edmonton Ladies Committee.
Fifty years ago, a group of volunteers dished up an idea to raise funds for conservation in Canada. It’s been a staple of communities across the country ever since.
When it comes to protecting endangered species, DUC’s conservation teams believe “above and beyond” is the only way to go.
For those like the Hicks family who are making a living off the land, caring for the health, biodiversity and productivity of the environment just makes sense.
The recent completion of the first phase of the Sturgeon Bank pilot project will benefit fish, wildlife and people who use this important ecosystem.