The 2020 Great Canadian Birdathon - May through December Any Time, Anywhere, Any Way ─ as long as you’re safe! The Great Canadian Birdathon has always taken place in May - the traditional time for many of us to celebrate spring migration, but there is no need to be...
Featured News Stories
The arrival of spring will herald the second season of the #hike4birds across Canada I’m doing with my partner Sean Morton on the world’s longest trail – the 24,000-km Great Trail. We are undertaking this epic journey to inspire people to connect to nature through birding.
Get involved in the Canadian Lakes Loon Survey, Great Lakes Marsh Monitoring Program, or the Ontario American Woodcock Singing-Ground Survey.
Registration is open for the 2020 Great Canadian Birdathon. Sign up now and you can join thousands of birders and supporters giving birds a boost! Last year’s Birdathon raised over $200,000 for conservation efforts across Canada, thanks to individuals like you.
The State of Canada Birds, 2019 confirmed that Canada has lost nearly 60% of our grassland birds since 1970. This is crisis for bird life and sounds an alarm for our broader biodiversity as well. But, there is hope thanks to an inspiring new project
When daily life is disrupted, nature keeps going. The world of spring birdsong is open for exploration.
With the Birds in Your Region Photo Identification Guide, you can create a photo bird guide – customized for your area and the time of year – with just a couple of clicks.
Thanks to the efforts of so many birdwatchers, an unprecedented snapshot of bird populations around the world was created from February 14-17, 2020. This year’s Great Backyard Bird Count (GBBC) topped all previous years in terms of participation, checklists, and species reported. Below are the global figures as of March 9, 2020.
We want to touch base with you, as one of our Birds Canada volunteers, regarding the impact of COVID-19.
We are in the midst of an unfolding health crisis, but just as science guides Birds Canada in all we do, science can guide us on dealing with disease. And beyond protecting your health, there are positive steps and opportunities for you and for birds. Here are my current thoughts and advice.