Tag Archives: volunteer

Supporter Spotlight: Harry Hall

Harry Hall has spent his life exploring the world as a physician and nature enthusiast. Read on to learn about Harry and why protecting the alvar matters to him.

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Supporter Spotlight: Paul Middaugh

Member and Volunteer, Paul Middaugh, is featured in our Supporter Spotlight!

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Invasive Plant Monitoring in Carden… It’s Working!

Many eyes allow for the coverage of a lot of ground. And when that ground is about 4,000 acres in size, the more eyes the better! Such is the invasive plants program that occurs on the Carden Plain, especially within the boundaries of Carden Alvar Provincial Park.

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Volunteer to survey Whip-poor-wills this spring

This spring, by the light of the full moon, volunteers will be taking to the backroads of Oro-Medonte, Severn, Ramara, and Carden to survey for Whip-poor-will and Common nighthawk. Now recruiting!

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Have you heard any of these species?

If you have heard or observed any Whip poor will, Nighthawk, or Western chorus frogs in our region, particularly Simcoe County, we would like to know the location.

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Notes From The Field – Winter 2018

Read the Winter edition of Notes from the Field.

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Gordon and Jane Ball receive Vision Award

On October 19, 2017, at the Ontario Land Trust Alliance (OLTA) Gathering, Gordon and Jane Ball received the Vision Awardfor their outstanding contributions to the land trust movement and passion for conservation.

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Leave it to Nature: Lessons on Fall colours

If you’re anything like me you know the feeling of sheer excitement when the leaves begin to change colour in fall. As trees begin to brace for… dare I say, for those less excited, winter, our favourite natural spaces in Ontario transform into colourful works of art.

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Notes From the Field – Fall 2017

Notes from volunteers and staff about our field observations, research, maintenance, and adventures stewarding Couchiching Conservancy properties.

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Calling All Citizen Scientists…

The Couchiching Conservancy has a goal to effectively monitor and care for the thousands of acres we protect in this region, and as we settle into the 21st century, that order has been supersized.
Partly we are victims of our own blessed success in acquiring new habitats, thanks to all of you. But the odds are also ratcheting up against biodiversity in our region, due to daunting factors such as climate change and the development of unprotected lands.

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