How our work impacts conservation across Canada.
Where we’re working on the ground from coast to coast.
We need your help to protect our water, wildlife, and wetlands. Here’s how you can make an impact.
Discover the latest from Ducks Unlimited Canada.
- 85 Years of Conservation
- Boreal Forest
- Canada 150
- Indigenous Partnerships
- Invasive Species
- Pacific Coast
- Pacific Interior
- Prairie Pothole Region
- Rescue Our Wetlands
- The Great Lakes & St. Lawrence
- Wetland restoration
- Youth advisory council
10 fascinating facts about spring bird migration
Our 10 favourite FAQs and facts from the panel of wildlife and ecosystem experts in a webinar to celebrate bird migration, conservation and the official start of spring.
Work with nature, urges Manitoba farmer
Farmers from Rossburn say a DUC conservation agreement helps achieve their land management goals and increases biodiversity.
Protecting our connection to the land
Conservation easements offer means of preserving Saskatchewan heritage.
Celebrating the cream of the crop
As DUC enters its 85th year, we are celebrating Canadian farmers and ranchers and their dedication to conserving natural landscapes.
Rising from the ashes: Waterhen Marsh
Community has rallied around DUC restored wetland for 85 years, and counting.
Born to be a “bird brain”
McLachlin’s high-school friends declared that he would be a “bird brain” all his life. And they were right.
Crops and cattle need safe and reliable water. So do we.
Alberta ranchers Brad and Terri Mappin are always looking to improve their land and their bottom line. DUC's wetland restoration and forage programs helped.
Five Small Ducks You Can See in Winter
Not all ducks leave the country when cold weather comes to Canada’s forests, rivers, lakes and wetlands
A prairie gem: Oak Hammock Marsh, Manitoba
Marking multiple milestones at an iconic wetland in Manitoba.
Partnering to prevent invasive species
Engaging its key partners and the public through a series of campaigns focused on the pathways of the spread of invasives, CCIS serves as a national voice and hub to protect Canada from the impacts of invasive species.
Youth join the vanguard to stop invasive species in Canada
Meet students who monitor and protect their local wetlands when they go to school.
Putting artificial intelligence to work identifying invasive species
DUC pilot project with AI firm saiwa helps maximize field time in battling European water chestnut, an invasive species affecting Ontario's waterways.