Discover the latest from Ducks Unlimited Canada
Web-footed and fancy free—how ducks navigate frigid ice and snow underfoot
Eleven Ducks Unlimited Canada researchers will attend the international conference, presenting on recent research, and learning from a global network of waterfowl scientists.
Nick Krete is restoring on-farm wetlands thanks to insurance industry support and private landowners' active participation.
Wetland project updates will improve the quality of water that feeds into Lac Ste-Therese, in northern Ontario.
What may seem like a few cows dawdling across a grassy landscape is, in fact, part of an increasingly high-profile conservation agenda.
Joining forces to protect the largest private grassland project in Canadian history
Peatlands have a critical role in boreal ecosystems amid the growing threat of wildfires in northern Canada. Can research and knowledge-sharing help restore a sustainable future for this vital region?
Wetlands are nature-based solutions for safer landscapes in an era of increased natural disasters.
It wasn’t just waterfowl flocking to Canada’s wetlands this fall—people did, too. Some went the extra mile to raise awareness and funds for our country’s threatened ecosystems.
The first set of Youth Advisory Council members reflect on their two years of conservation learnings.
Harlequin ducks are stockier than many duck species — likely due to the rugged environment they evolved in. Duck autopsies show that harlequins sustain more bone fractures than other ducks throughout their lives, indicating that those waves and rocks are as rough as they look.
Twenty-five years later, a lifetime love of nature and conservation comes full circle for Ontario volunteer Craig Lalonde.