Featured species: Chinook Salmon
COSEWIC status: Endangered and Threatened populations
The Chinook is the largest of the Pacific salmon species, the world record standing at 57.27 kilograms (126 pounds). Of Canada’s 16 Chinook populations, eight are Endangered, four are Threatened and one is considered of Special Concern.
Our actions can make a difference. Our actions can help to conserve wildlife, our environment and ultimately help us, too.
How You Can #DoMoreForWildlife
There are lots of ways that you can help the wildlife who live in our lakes and rivers. Join with CWF and others who are making a personal promise to #DoMoreForWildlife. Be sure to let us know which action you will be taking by sharing your promise to take action on Facebook, Twitter or Instagram using #DoMoreForWildlife and tagging @CWF_FCF.
Naturalize Your Shoreline
Naturalizing your shoreline is easier than you think. By maintaining a natural shoreline, you’re doing your part to conserve a healthy lake and a thriving wildlife population.Learn More
Each individual can have a positive impact toward a healthier natural world by making the choice to try to avoid single use plastic products like grocery bags, produce bags, straws and bottles and replace them with reusable alternatives. This means that every day we have a chance to take personal action to help create the kind of world we want to live in. When you purchase and use the items from the #DoMoreForWidllife Bundle, you are making a promise to #DoMoreForWildlife. It’s a simple change that can help to make a world of difference.
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Stunning photography. Engaging stories. And important issues. The Canadian Wildlife Federation's adult and children's magazines (Canadian Wildlife and WILD) celebrate the country’s unique wildlife and habitats, and encourages Canadians of all ages to explore the conservation issues affecting our natural world. Published 6 times per year.Subscribe Now
Need a little inspiration?
This is how Canadians #DoMoreForWildlife
You’ve heard of the farm-to-table movement, but have you ever heard of water-to-table? How many times have you questioned where your fish comes from or whether it was farmed or caught wild? In our lifetime, there has been a shocking change to the fishing industry, one that has resulted in the resettlement of hundreds of Canadian communities and 75% of the fish Canadians eat being imported from other countries.
Canadian Conservation Corps Participant:
“Growing up being involved with nature and conservation-based camps and volunteer opportunities with my local conservation authority really kicked started my love for the environment.”Learn More >