Listen to indigenous leaders from across Canada reflect and offer advice on how we can work together to develop sustainable access to Canada’s wild renewable resources
Stephanie Woodworth is a Youth Advisor for Waterlution who moved to Toronto from Dryden Ontario to pursue a Masters.
Fly Fishing International Certified instructor Joannie De Lasablonniere has instructed over 100 women to fly fish since launching her business in 2016, La Peche Au Feminin.
Lake2Plate is a new video series designed to inspire viewers to harvest and prepare fish and wild forage in ways that both celebrate our shore-lunch tradition, and the ability to harvest wild fish and food sustainably using local knowledge and science-based selection techniques.
In part two of this two-part interview with Ontario’s Environmental Commissioner, Dianne Saxe, we discuss the miss-guided actions of government and the impacts on Ontario’s environment, people and economy.
In part one of this two-part interview with Ontario’s Environmental Commissioner, Dianne Saxe, we delve into the industrial tragedy that has haunted two first nations communities in north-western Ontario for over 50 years.
Listen to Episode 162 of Blue Fish Radio as Matt Windle, Biologist with the St. Lawrence River Institute for Environmental Research, explains how he and his volunteers carry out their annual night-time fall survey of American Eels on the St. Lawrence River
Disentangling whales from commercial fishing gear and just about anything else we put into oceans is an increasingly growing concern.
Dr. Steven Cooke’s team at Carleton University helps protect and manage fisheries and aquatic ecosystems by researching Conservation Physiology, a discipline which examines how fish and other organisms respond to change.
The Inuit of Labrador and the federal government have signed a deal that will see the Inuit participate in the development of a marine-management plan covering more than 380,000 square kilometres of coastal waters on the far eastern end of Canada’s Northwest Passage. The plan, which is expected to govern shipping, resource extraction, water quality, species management, conservation of historical sites and other matters of key importance to the Inuit such as tourism, hunting and fishing, comes as climate change and the decline of Arctic sea ice are opening the passage to an increasing amount of ship traffic. The end result is expected to be the first Indigenous protected area in Canada.