Archive | Carolinian Canada

Carolinian Canada Archives

Webpages from 2012-2020 | For current material visit


Thursday, February 19, 2015 - 7:00pm
Transform facts into stories and engage your audience. Harness your inner interpretive writer as you join Carolinian Canada and the Dorchester Mill Pond Stewards in a set of two sign-development workshops and a tour of the Mill Pond EcoTrail.
Monday, February 16, 2015 - 7:00pm
R.S.V.P. to join Carolinian Canada Directors at the 2015 Annual General Meeting in London, Ontario on Friday, April 17, 2015. Includes Go Wild Grow Wild Reception to celebrate our 2015 Conservation Award Recipients and launch the Big Picture Report Card project.
Click to Read the Posting
Monday, January 5, 2015 - 7:00pm

Event Development Specialist - Carolinian Canada Contract Position. Contract: 12-16 weeks, FT or PT to achieve deliverables, (potential for renewal based on success) Deadline: January 17, 2015

Monday, November 24, 2014 - 7:00pm

In Search of Exemplary Specimens of At Risk Trees in Southern Ontario's Oak Ridges Moraine – A Major Research Paper from Derek May of York University. Prior to settlement by Europeans, southern Ontario was blanketed by dense mixed deciduous forests that had been shaping, and were being shaped by, the landscape for over 10,000 years. Today, over 95% of these once expansive forests have been cleared for agriculture and other forms of development. This extensive clearance and land use alteration has imperiled the continued existence of many of southern Ontario's native tree species. Compounding this predicament has been a long history of over-harvesting the fittest trees in the forest, as well as the more recent introduction and spread of invasive species.

Link to the Article
Tuesday, September 30, 2014 - 8:00pm

Monitoring surveys are ongoing in Windsor and LaSalle Ontario targeting one of the last populations of Eastern Massasaugas in Canada's Carolinian zone (the Ojibway Prairie population). Between late April and late August 2014 we conducted standardized detection surveys to better estimate detection probability and occupancy of this endangered and declining population. We are monitoring a total of 14 two-hectare sites within the historical range of the species. Sites were chosen based on the predominance of suitable open habitat.


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