BC: Stop Killing Wolves – rent a billboard today

Raincoast initiates billboard campaign to raise public awareness on the wolf cull

In response to the unscientific, unethical, and unwarranted wolf cull launched by the BC government in the name of caribou protection, Raincoast has initiated a billboard campaign to raise public awareness about this ill-conceived and inhumane policy. In April, Raincoast’s first wolf cull billboard went up on the Pat Bay Highway outside of Victoria with the following message – BC:Stop Killing Wolves. We’ve now received enough support to extend our billboard campaign to Highway 99 in Vancouver. Every $1,000 we raise gives us one month on a billboard. For $5,000 we get six months on a billboard. Smaller amounts contribute to this and other opportunities. With your help, we can expand this campaign further in the lower mainland and elsewhere.

To protect BC’s wolve s, we need your help. Will you donate to provide more public education and support for wolves? Raincoast would like 2015 to be the last year that wolves are killed needlessly.

Your support in response to this appeal will be directly used to purchase more advertising opportunities, and to save more wolves.
Read more…

For the wolves,
Chris Genovali
Executive Director

You can help

Raincoast’s in-house scientists, collaborating graduate students, postdoctoral fellows, and professors make us unique among conservation groups. We work with First Nations, academic institutions, government, and other NGOs to build support and inform decisions that protect aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems, and the wildlife that depend on them. We conduct ethically applied, process-oriented, and hypothesis-driven research that has immediate and relevant utility for conservation deliberations and the collective body of scientific knowledge.

We investigate to understand coastal species and processes. We inform by bringing science to decision-makers and communities. We inspire action to protect wildlife and wildlife habitats.

Coastal wolf with a salmon in its month.
Photo by Dene Rossouw.