National and provincial parks, park reserves and tribal parks are home to pristine wilderness, roaring rivers, sparkling lakes, wild boreal forests, majestic grasslands and amazing wildlife. They are also a public trust where people can walk, hike, swim, camp, birdwatch and connect with nature. We focus on safeguarding all parks from neglect and industrial development, while advocating for strong legislation to ensure proper management and preservation.

Our Campaigns

Photo: Mike Grandmaison
Photo: Mike Grandmaison
Manitoba’s provincial parks are home to remote sparkling lakes, clear rivers, sandy beaches and wild boreal forests. You can hike through natural grasslands in Spruce Woods, relax on the sand at Grand Beach, cross-country ski at Duck Mountain, spot rare orchids in Nopiming, or paddle down world-famous canoeing rivers in Atikaki.
The nature found in Ontario’s provincial parks is an enormous gift for future generations — old-growth forests and freshwater lakes are an incredible destination for us to visit and gain solace. Algonquin Provincial Park was the first park in Ontario but it is also the most at risk park in the province, as almost two-thirds of Algonquin Provincial Park is designated for industrial logging.
People come from around the world to visit BC's provincial parks because they offer something in short supply in the rest of the world: a clean, natural and unspoiled environment. This makes BC both a desirable place to visit and a desirable place to live.