We're a nation connected to and by nature.

It sustains us, captivates us and is an important part of our identity. Yet, threats like climate change, pollution and habitat loss are affecting the wildlife and places we value deeply and depend upon.

So we urge you to deepen your connection to nature and make it count. Because together, we can have an even bigger impact on the health of nature in Canada for years to come.

What you can do for nature today

The Carolinian Zone in Southern Ontario is a hotspot for biodiversity, with more species of rare plants and animals than anywhere else in Canada, including the Blanding’s turtle, southern flying squirrel, rusty-patched bumble bee and monarch butterfly. Wildlife are declining as habitats are lost and fragmented.

You can help restore lost habitats and protect the region’s incredible diversity of wildlife by gradually transforming your green spaces into garden habitats with In the Zone, a new native gardening program by WWF-Canada and Carolinian Canada. Sign up to receive free garden guides and record your contribution to biodiversity with the In the Zone Tracker, an online citizen science tool.

Learn More ▸


Get Inspired

Woodfrog creighton359

Help wildlife thrive, one garden at a time. Here’s how

David Miller

Flecked with gold and sporting a brown mask over a variety of brown hues, the handsome wood frog is one of the first singers each spring, even before most birds, and is known for its distinctive chuckle. The wood frog should be common everywhere in the region, but in some parts of its range, where habitat has been lost or degraded, it can no longer be found.

Read More ▸
Green team sheridan 600x415

How to grow a green team: Six simple tips from RSA Canada’s green champions


At RSA Canada, green teams are sprouting up like crocuses in spring. Over the past year, the insurance leader has revived a team at its Mississauga office and launched new ones in Montreal and Quebec City.

Read More ▸

Citizen scientists to help pinpoint phosphorus hotspots to tame Lake Winnipeg algae blooms

Guest Blogger

Lake Winnipeg Foundation, a WWF-Canada Loblaw Water Fund grant recipient, developed and tested water monitoring protocols which will enable a community-based network of citizen scientists to collect high-quality data to help reduce algae blooms in Lake Winnipeg, Manitoba.

Read More ▸
Fill out my online form.