About "Wildlife"

From polar bears to peregrine falcons, blue whales to bees, find out about Canada’s wildlife, habitats and conservation news.

bear 148 in banff national park

Bear 148 is seen eating dandelions in this screenshot from a video captured by a remote wildlife camera near Banff in 2015. (Alex Taylor/Parks Canada)

Alex Taylor/Parks Canada
In spite of the best efforts of researchers and wildlife managers, the life of Bear 148 was destined to be cut prematurely short
polar bear, wapusk national park, Best Wildlife Photography 2018, Daisy Gilardini

The winning cover image of Best Wildlife Photography 2018. (Photo: Daisy Gilardini)

Photo: Daisy Gilardini
Photographer Daisy Gilardini talks about polar bears in Wapusk National Park and her Best Wildlife Photography 2018 cover shot
Canada, arctic, C3, expedition, northwest passage, icebreaker

A view of the Canadian Coast Guard icebreaker that housed the Canada C3 expedition in the Northwest Passage. (Photo: Michelle Valberg)

Photo: Michelle Valberg
Photographer-In-Residence Michelle Valberg shares images of the Arctic from her time aboard the Canada C3 Expedition 
Author Britt Wray and Rise of the Necrofauna

In her new book Rise of the Necrofauna, author Britt Wray (left) tackles the thorny ethical questions surrounding de-extinction. (Author photo courtesy Arden Wray)

Photo: Arden Wray
In her new book, Rise of the Necrofauna, Britt Wray examines the science, controversy and ethics of de-extinction, a movement that could one day see the return of extinct species such as the woolly mammoth and Tasmanian tiger
North, Arctic, Polar Knowledge, Inuit, research, char, wildlife

Jean-Sébastien Moore of Université Laval shows a Cambridge Bay youth how to remove otoliths, a pair of earbones found in fish, which allow researchers to tell the age of the char. (Photo: Jean-Sébastien Moore)

Photo: Jean-Sébastien Moore
How a Université Laval scientist, DFO researchers and locals in Cambridge Bay, Nunavut, are working together to keep these staple fish populations healthy 
North, Arctic, Polar Knowledge, Inuit, research, char, wildlife

Jean-Sébastien Moore, de l’Université Laval, montre à des jeunes de Cambridge Bay comment retirer des otolithes, une paire d’os dans l’oreille du poisson, permettant aux chercheurs de déterminer son âge. (Photo : Jean-Sébastien Moore)

Photo : Jean-Sébastien Moore
Découvrez comment un scientifique de l’Université Laval, des chercheurs du MPO et des habitants de Cambridge Bay, au Nunavut, travaillent ensemble afin de préserver l’état de ces populations de poissons.
Ladybug from tribe Chrysomelini, as identified by iNaturalist

A ladybug from tribe Chrysomelini, as identified by iNaturalist's new computer vision-powered app. (Photo: Marina Wang)

Photo: Marina Wang
Can a computer learn to identify species?

A screenshot from the African Wildlife Foundation's new "Talking Rhino" PSA. 

The video is the latest in a campaign by the African Wildlife Foundation to raise awareness of the illegal wildlife trade
caribou in nunavut

A study by WWF-Canada finds that habitat loss, pollution and climate change have all contributed to the precipitous decline of some Canadian species, such as the barren-ground caribou. (Photo: Elaine Kennedy/Can Geo Photo Club)

Photo: Elaine Kennedy/Can Geo Photo Club
Habitat loss, pollution, climate change have all contributed to steep declines of some species since 1970 
Cover options for Winter 2017 Canadian Geographic Travel issue

Cover options for the Winter 2017-18 issue of Canadian Geographic Travel. Option one was the clear winner, nabbing 47 per cent of the audience vote. (Photos: Javier Frutos/Canadian Geographic)

Photos: Javier Frutos/Canadian Geographic
Thanks to everyone who voted!
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