About TNC Canada
As the Canadian affiliate of the world’s largest conservation organization, TNC Canada is contributing to a global effort to conserve the lands and waters on which all life depends. In Canada, we are investing in healthy communities and responsible economic development to drive locally and globally significant conservation outcomes.
By Claire Hutton, Community Conservation Advisor
How a trip to Tanzania is helping to strengthen community conservation in Canada and Africa.
By Allison Martin, Global Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities Program
There were lessons to learn and share in Tanzania about community-led conservation.
As a dual citizen, TNC Canada's Jessie works across teams and borders to keep forests intact.
Chief Lewis George reflects on a new Ahousaht vision for Clayoquot Sound in the Globe and Mail.
Joining our team from the Ahousaht Nation, Tyson has worked for years to integrate conservation and economic development.
Learn how the SEAS Community Initiative is helping First Nations students take an active role in conservation.
Read the stories, see the metrics and hear the voices behind TNC Canada's conservation impact.
The deal to conserve the Great Bear Rainforest marked one of our top 12 signs of progress in a challenging year around the world.
Watch this visually stunning film about the Heiltsuk Nation and Indigenous-led conservation.
A powerful story about Indigenous authority in Great Bear and how TNC Canada is supporting it.
Working across borders achieved a historic win for nature as the Canadian and U.S. governments approve Plan 2014 for the St. Lawrence River and Lake Ontario.
Find out what happened when Indigenous Guardians from across Canada gathered to share wisdom and advance stewardship.
Learn how four First Nations are working together to steward Canada's marine territories.
What happens when you bring together people across a 100-million-acre rainforest? Sharing and campfire lessons that could lead to new ways of sharing this landscape.
What helicopters, camera traps and cross-border sharing is teaching us about grizzlies in the Great Bear Rainforest.
E Alu Pu translates to "Move Forward Together"—which is what happened in Hawaii when a TNC Canada-sponsored delegation of First Nations leaders connected with people from around the world.
Our newest team member lives in Winnipeg and has worked across Canada with Indigenous communities.
Read a blog post by Hadley Archer, TNC Canada Executive Director, about celebrating the Great Bear Agreement for what it really is—a historic moment of leadership.
Read a blog post by Jenny Brown, TNC Canada Director of Conservation: "Eight years ago, I thought I was just going to Great Bear to lead a few planning sessions. But boy, was I wrong."
Hadley Archer takes the helm of The Nature Conservancy's new, independent charity called TNC Canada.
In the Great Bear Rainforest, an intrepid group of young First Nations leaders are standing up for the bears they live with. Read the story
A Cree Community in Manitoba uncovers a link to their past as the Conservancy helps document traditional resource management in the Boreal Forest.
An interview with Supporting Emerging Aboriginal Stewards (SEAS) Initiative instructor Johanna Gordon-Walker.
Conservancy-supported initiative brings young First Nations leaders to New York City. Learn more
After nearly a decade of negotiation a final agreement has been reached on conservation of the Great Bear Rainforest.
A sacred land facing devastating threats from mining is poised to become Canada's second largest protected area. Read the story
Conservation management and ecologically sustainable business ventures transform the economies of British Columbia’s coastal temperate rainforests. Learn More
Conservation in this landscape can only succeed by accounting for the needs of humans and nature. Learn More
The Conservancy provides science to a First Nations-lead initiative before it's too late. Learn More
A new study finds that Indigenous communities are taking the lead on caribou conservation both effectively and dynamically.
A remarkable shorebird logs as many miles as it takes to fly to the moon … and halfway back. Read more
Would you hike 20 miles through bear country reeking of salmon? William Housty does. Learn about grizzly research
Nearly 3 billion songbirds flock to the Boreal Forest each year. Read more
Salmon are a keystone species of British Columbia’s rainforest, and their contribution to the local ecosystem is linked to its overall health and productivity. Learn more.
Within British Columbia’s coastal temperate rainforest, hoofed mammals graze plants and provide a critical source of food for local carnivores. Learn more.