Birds Canada Board of Directors Chair, Paul Uys, is pleased to announce Patrick Nadeau as the organization’s new President, beginning July 1, following the retirement of Steven Price.
The Toronto Bird Celebration is on from May to July, offering a range of activities to people in Toronto and beyond to take advantage of the wonders of spring. The goal of the Celebration this year is to connect people with their gardens and local spaces and the happiness that can be found there.
We welcome both beginning and experienced birders interested in participating in the Nocturnal Owl Survey. The survey is particularly suited to new birders because there are only a few owl calls to learn and relatively little time is required.
Birds are everywhere and can be counted in backyards, neighborhoods, suburban parks, wild areas, and cities. Scientists need the eyes of the world to collect information about where the birds are.
Students and teachers from Milliken Mills High School in Markham were determined to deliver a powerful conservation message on behalf of birds.
Birds Canada believes recommendations concerning impacts on birds stated in the recently released report of the Review Panel for the Roberts Bank Terminal 2 development proposal are not sufficient to protect migratory birds reliant on the Fraser River Delta.
Show the wild birds some love by taking part in the 23rd Great Backyard Bird Count (GBBC). This year’s count begins on Valentine’s Day, Friday, February 14, and continues through Monday, February 17.
The 120th Christmas Bird Count gives us all an opportunity to help birds. Whether you like exploring forests, fields, and waters in search of lingering migrants, or prefer counting feeder birds from your window with a warm mug in hand, the Christmas Bird Count needs you.
Joining Project FeederWatch and keeping track of the birds in your backyard helps birds! You don’t have to be an expert birder to take part in Project FeederWatch, and it only takes 15 minutes every few weeks from 9 November to 3 April.
Human activities have resulted in dramatic changes to Canada’s bird populations over the last 50 years. This is the conclusion of the second State of Canada’s Birds report, published today by the North American Bird Conservation Initiative in Canada (NABCI-Canada).