https://conservecanada.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/cedw_feb16.jpg 526 788 American Friends https://conservecanada.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/05/AFCC.logo_.transpfooter.png American Friends2021-03-18 12:08:512021-03-24 18:59:00Saving Our Songbirds
Birds herald the spring with their songs, protect our crops from pests, and astound us with their beauty and versatility. The Vancouver Avian Research Centre is working to guarantee the future of these remarkable creatures. The annual north/south migrations of many bird species connect Canada and the US. Canadians, referred to as “snowbirds,” arrive each autumn in their southern US habitats and return home in the spring.
https://conservecanada.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/Nature-Therapy.jpg 684 845 American Friends https://conservecanada.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/05/AFCC.logo_.transpfooter.png American Friends2021-03-18 11:37:392021-03-24 07:02:44Protecting Our Parks in British Columbia: A Happy Convergence
It is a huge challenge to manage and protect 644 provincial parks, four of which are UNESCO World Heritage Sites, 24 others are UNESCO Biosphere Reserves. The BC Parks Foundation is there to help! Canada’s westernmost province is promoted as Super, Natural British Columbia for its reputation as a destination where visitors can renew themselves through interactions with nature.
https://conservecanada.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/11/mabou-highlands-by-harri-j.jpg 533 800 American Friends https://conservecanada.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/05/AFCC.logo_.transpfooter.png American Friends2020-11-22 17:23:562020-11-22 17:29:40Gathering Of People | Mabou Highlands
Fiddles and bagpipes call people from around the world to the town of Mabou, on Cape Breton Island, at the northern end of Nova Scotia. They are the sounds of the Ceilidh tradition, celebrating Celtic culture brought by 19th-century immigrants. The Gaelic word translates to “Gathering of People.” In 2019, a Gathering of People celebrated the protection of 2000 acres on the wild coast of the Mabou Highlands and a new tradition of conservation, let by 20th-century settlers from the United States, and the Nova Scotia Nature Trust.