Earth Rangers is proud to announce Peter Kendall among the newest appointments to the Order of Canada!
Congrats to the winners of our Manitoba Battery Blitz!
Make Room for Nature: Conservation organizations from across the country have come together to increase awareness and support for protected areas in Canada.
The sockeye salmon of BC’s Coquitlam River are a crucial food source for both local wildlife and the Kwikwetlem First Nation people, and provide nutrients for the river’s ecosystem. Unfortunately, populations are rapidly declining.
Earth Rangers and Nature Conservancy of Canada have been busy at work ensuring monarchs have everything they need for their stay up north.
What does it take to study one of the most elusive mammals in Canada? This incredible documentary follows wolverine researcher Mirjam Barrueto, as she takes on treacherous mountain landscapes in search of this wide-ranging species.
Join teachers across Canada who are engaging their students in taking action to protect animals and the environment!
To help their nyala’s feel more comfortable, England’s Marwell Zoo has started heating their indoor pens and are using the power of STEM to save energy!
Meet two awesome Earth Rangers who are Respecting Animals While Recycling!
Check out these animals that go on low power mode during the summer and be inspired to save energy at home!
Fierce and tenacious, wolverines live in one of the most rugged, inhospitable terrains on Earth—and they need our help.
The Earth Rangers Earth Month campaign is officially over, and we’re so happy to see that so many kids joined our team to help us stand up for the little guys!
With the world’s population growing bigger every day, we need more food than ever to feed everyone. Unfortunately, with the impacts of climate change, like drought, it’s getting harder to grow enough food to go around and get it to where it is needed.
Earth Rangers is working on a project that’s trying to restore the Coquitlam River’s salmon population by collecting salmon eggs and bringing them to a nearby hatchery so they can grow and be released back into the river.
Piping Plovers returned to Ontario in 2007, after having not been spotted in the province for 30 years. They now nest consistently at Ontario’s Sauble Beach and Wasaga Beach each summer.