Our nation’s forests, rivers and wetlands, and seascapes are significant on a planetary scale. The decisions we make in the next decade will determine not just the quality for life of generations of Canadians, but also our contribution to global sustainability.
As Canada enters a new era of international cooperation for environmental action, we bring resources and innovation from the world’s largest conservation organization, The Nature Conservancy. That includes sharing and learning at a global scale, ground-breaking approaches to our greatest environmental challenges, and international philanthropic dollars and impact investment.
25 Million Acres
Our investment in the Great Bear Sea will help advance a world-leading integrated ocean management initiative spanning 25 million acres.
TNC Canada will raise $100-million through philanthropic and impact investment over the next five years to support Canadian conservation
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.
By Mark Tercek
At such an uncertain time, with a new American president in office and political passions running high, how should environmentalists proceed?
The deal to conserve the Great Bear Rainforest marked one of our top 12 signs of progress in a challenging year around the world.
Our global CEO Mark Tercek reveals the science behind building a sustainable future.
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.
E Alu Pu translates to "Move Forward Together"—which is what's happening in Hawaii right now as a TNC Canada-sponsored delegation of First Nations leaders connects with people from around the world.
By Michael Reid, Community Conservation Coordinator
What happens when you bring together people across a 100-million-acre rainforest? Sharing campfire lessons that could lead to new ways of sharing this landscape.
Enjoy this personal essay from a place where the land is the people and the people are the land.