Discover the latest from Ducks Unlimited Canada.
- Boreal Forest
- Canada 150
- Indigenous Partnerships
- Invasive Species
- Pacific Coast
- Pacific Interior
- Prairie Pothole Region
- Rescue Our Wetlands
- The Great Lakes & St. Lawrence
What a University of New Brunswick student’s research could tell us about waterfowl and nest-box stewardship in the lower Saint John River floodplain.
Duo help develop wildly successful nature guides for their hometown.
Dr. Mitch Weegman has been named the Ducks Unlimited Canada Endowed Chair in Wetland and Waterfowl Conservation. His position is the first of its kind in the country.
We say goodbye to Barrie and Kingston offices and hello to a new way of working.
The Pacific Estuary Conservation Program Estuary Ranking Report in B.C. offers insights into where conservation is most needed in the province.
Our Native Plant Solutions (NPS) helped develop wetland compensation designs to offset some of the wetland habitat that will be lost or altered by the construction of the new Keeyask Generating Station in Manitoba. Throughout the process, NPS consulted with the Partner First Nations (Tataskweyak Cree Nation, War Lake First Nation, York Factory First Nation and Fox Lake Cree Nation) to provide multiple options for developing marsh habitat in the Gull Rapids Creek area.
A new paper by 23 prominent B.C. conservation specialists lays out the Priority Threat Management plan to save one of the most important ecosystems on Canada's West Coast .
Lucy Harrison's volunteer work at Hilliardton Marsh in Ontario and her advocacy for the natural world has earned her reognition as a DUC Wetland Hero.
In Nanaimo, B.C., Buttertubs Marsh Conservation Area is the perfect example of the many benefits a wetland can bring to a community.
More than 1,700 acres; five projects. That’s how many acres and conservation projects under DUC’s Revolving Land Conservation program were put back in the hands of Alberta farmers and landowners this fall.
Seeing is believing. Alberta birdwatchers could barely believe their eyes when they sighted a whooping crane in southern and central Alberta in 2020.
For Leroy and Mary Feldberg, their wetland restoration project provides better control of spring flooding on their land, continued use of the land for grazing, increased wildlife habitat and financial compensation.