News and views on conservation in Canada, and updates from CPAWS chapters across the country.

A view from the top: Why protecting the Flathead River Valley is so important

There are few images more representative of Canada’s wilderness than the mountain tops and forested valleys of Canada’s Rocky Mountains. Just a few short weeks ago, I ventured across the province to see these landscapes for myself, and as much as I’d love to say I knew what I should have been expecting, I really had no idea. It was bigger, better, and wilder than I had imagined.

CPAWS’ Whale Mascot is having a whale of a time in New Brunswick

Baleen, CPAWS’ humpback whale mascot, arrived in New Brunswick just in time to join CPAWS’ summer students for a very busy Parks Day. She made a splash at the Fredericton Boyce Farmers Market, where she visited with Chef Ned Bell, who was biking across Canada to raise awareness for sustainable seafood . She met lots of people, and enjoyed many hugs from the kids.

Bou’s Trip to the Wild West!

Bou the woodland caribou arrived in Southern Alberta just in time for two large summer celebrations! To kick it all off, Bou took part in the Calgary Stampede by attending the “greenest Stampede Breakfast” in the city at Community Natural Foods. Being the only caribou in a sea of cowboy hats, Bou was a huge hit! The brave caribou trudged through the sun and heat and mingled with the long line of Calgarians awaiting their pancakes.

CPAWS’ whale mascot makes a splash in Newfoundland!

CPAWS’ humpback whale made a splash in Newfoundland on July 3 & 4, spending the two days hanging out with the fish and crustaceans at the Petty Harbour Mini Aquarium, and showing kids and adults alike the importance of marine protected areas. The whale’s time here got people involved with over 25 MPA Surveys & over 40 signatures to show support for CPAWS’ Dare to be Deep campaign.

New Southern Mountain Recovery Strategy authors warn success requires all to take urgent action

The new Southern Mountain Recovery Strategy calls for urgent action by all save this group of woodland caribou. Equally often the authors note the challenges to success. Success, the authors note, will require that all Canadians get involved in protecting these herds.

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