Save The Mainland Moose
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Show your support for Ecological Forestry and our Species At Risk
We are a federation of natural history societies and other environmental groups in Nova Scotia. As a registered charity, we operate to support networking, research, education, and advocacy initiatives for nature.
The Eastern Hemlock tree is a cornerstone species in the Wabanaki-Acadian forest but is threatened in Nova Scotia by the invasive Woolly Adelgid. Help us raise funds for treatments on private lands in Nova Scotia, and maintain our native biodiversity for the next generation.
In 2021, the province renewed its commitment to nature with a promise to protect a total of 20% of Nova Scotia's public lands by 2030. Help us Make Room for Nature by asking government to designate all pending protected areas in the current Parks and Protected Areas Plan.
NatureNS is a member of the Bird Friendly Halifax coalition, a group of bird-loving environmental organizations, researchers, and private citizens working to make HRM an officially recognized Bird Friendly City. Join us!
In 2022, you helped us raise funds for critical moose research addressing outstanding needs detailed in the 2021 Recovery Plan. Help us continue this work into 2024. We need to reach $20,000 by March.
Recovery Planning for the Eastern Wood Pewee: An Update on the SAR Featured in the 2020 Judicial Review
by NatureNS Executive Director, Becky Parker The pewee is a small olive-coloured flycatcher found in intermediate and old growth mixed forests from Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island westward to
We are very happy to see the Canada-Nova Scotia Nature Agreement announced on Tuesday, including $28.5 million in funding from the federal government so Nova Scotia can protect 82,500 hectares
Recovery Planning for Black Ash: An Update on the Species At Risk Featured in the 2020 Lands & Forestry Judicial Review
Ash species compared. For a good comparison chart, see: https://www.uwgb.edu/biodiversity-old/herbarium/trees/Fraxinus_comparison01.htm The black ash tree (Wisqoq / Frêne noir / Uinnseann duhb) is a long-lived, slow-growing hardwood native to the Wabanaki-Acadian
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