Discover the latest from Ducks Unlimited Canada.
The Special Areas was formed in 1938 by the provincial government when the drought of the Dirty Thirties forced more than 25,000 farmers off about 1.5 million acres of homestead land. Some farmers and ranchers stayed, changed the way they farmed and learned to adapt to the land, tackle drought, manage crops and acknowledge the areas’ special challenges.
New research looks at how wetlands are integrated into flood management in southern Ontario, and asks what is needed for deeper integration of wetland conservation 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.
The 2020 desktop calendars pay tribute to some of our favourite waterfowl species, as captured by 12 outstanding nature artists. As you look at these paintings, we hope you’re struck by the beauty of the birds—and by the many powerful benefits of wetland conservation.
Large, restored wetlands in Ontario are even more valuable than when they were created in the first place—often decades ago.
Migrating ducks can best be appreciated while in flight. We break down the marvels of mechanics, structure and aerodynamics that make their long journeys possible (along with habitat).
A songbird banding station outside of Ducks Unlimited Canada’s national offices in Manitoba nets a fraction of the thousands of birds that rely on the surrounding wetland every spring and fall.
“They wanted to know how to help.” New Brunswick students earn ‘Wetland Heroes’ designation after holiday donation exceeds expectations.