Dr. Peter Ross, an internationally recognized ocean pollution expert, joined the Raincoast team this summer, bringing a wealth of relevant experience and knowledge that we are excited to have.
The effect of salmon carcass availability on eagle distribution across multiple rivers was previously not well understood.
An essay from Paul C. Paquet about our relationship with wolves.
On the central coast, genetic analyses have identified three genetic groups of grizzly bears — bears are more likely to be related to other bears within their own group than to bears in another group.
The benefits and implications of unrestricted access to tree location need to be carefully considered.
The presence of microplastics raises concerns that textiles, laundry and municipal wastewater may be an important source of these emerging pollutants.
We posed some questions to Ross Reid, of Nerdy about Nature, so you can get to know him better.
“What would your ‘management plan’ for the Salish Sea be?” I ask the youth gathered. We are having a conversation about wild Pacific salmon and Southern Resident killer whales with Misty MacDuffee.
The findings of this research were presented during a webinar and they were also compiled into a comprehensive tree bylaw report, now available.
This report provides an overview of municipal tree bylaws in BC highlighting ways tree bylaw components impact tree protection.
Salmon have lost access to as much as 85 per cent of their historical floodplain habitat – the biologically rich wetlands next to a river or stream that typically harbour wildlife – due to dikes and similar infrastructure.
Most of this seasonally available habitat is no longer accessible.