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
Early nature experiences ignite passion for marine life
Saskatchewan's Youth Advisory Council member gets one step closer to his saltwater dreams.
DUC’s Top 22 in 2022
We've put together our top conservation wins this year
Soren Brothers is the first Curator of Climate Change in Canada
A Climate Trailblazer profile of the ROM's Shiff Curator of Climate Change
Infrastructure improvements for the Cooper Marsh Conservation Area
Ongoing investments in infrastructure upgrades are critical to maintaining Ontario’s wetlands.
What happens when we take too much from nature?
When species over-exploitation meets habitat loss, it takes the combined forces of science, policy, conservation and individual choice to turn the tide.
Restoring what’s been lost can be our gain
Returning valuable ecosystems like wetlands to the landscape can help bring biodiversity back.
Real science for real life
Advancing biodiversity conservation in Canada means advancing research.
Investigating the role of wetlands in climate change mitigation and adaptation
New research showcases the potential of wetlands as nature-based climate solutions
Youth lead the way for biodiversity in Canada
Influencers of the future, the thousands of Canadian youth who participate in DUC education programs are bringing new ideas, energy and perspectives to safeguard our country's biodiversity.
SaskEnergy staff raise “Bucks for Ducks” during annual Spirit Week
Indigenous knowledge will move the needle on biodiversity gains in Canada
Indigenous-led conservation braids traditional knowledge with science and technology to create environments where species can thrive.
Restoring tidal marsh and migration pathways for wildlife
FRESH news about imperilled ecosystems in the Fraser River Estuary