You can find Raincoast at the Moss Street Market on Saturday, August 6th from 10am-2pm and at the Esquimalt Farmers Market on Thursday, August 18th from 4:30-7:30pm.
This work is part of our Fraser River Connectivity Project, our five-year restoration project to create openings in several of the man-made barriers in the Fraser Estuary that prevent the natural migration of juvenile salmon.
In two field days, we deployed nine remote cameras throughout the valley.
Sacred to the Haisla and known as Xesdu’wäxw (Huschduwaschdu), which means “blue, milky, glacial water”, the Kitlope is now the largest protected temperate rainforest on the planet.
Early morning, mid-October, I wake to the scent of coffee on Raincoast’s research and education vessel, Achiever.
We asked one property owner to share her experience with the Big Tree Registry.
Working on Achiever gave the Reef Net crew the chance to learn about land restoration, and provided us with get hands-on experience removing invasive plants from QENENIW̱
Raincoast recently began a partnership with Tsawwassen Nation to support Environmental Stewardship programming for youth. The program provided local youth with opportunities to learn about stewardship, environmental restoration and career development.
Remote cameras are assisting researchers at the Raincoast Applied Conservation Science Lab to answer pressing conservation questions along the coast of British Columbia. These cameras, deployed and managed in collaboration with First Nations partners, create unique possibilities for non-invasive wildlife monitoring.
This project has been the largest connectivity restoration project in the Fraser estuary in decades.
Notes from the field about a day looking for signs of wolves.
Kristen Walters, Raincoast’s Lower Fraser River Salmon Conservation Program Coordinator, shares about her experience in the field.