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Syndicate contentCastle-Crown Wilderness Coalition

Music for the Headwaters in support of the Andy Russell I’tai sah kòp Wildland Park

Hosted by: Sierra Club of Canada, Castle-Crown Wilderness Coalition, Southern Alberta Community of Environmental Educators and Southern Alberta Youth for Environmental Education

Sponsored by: The Calgary Foundation, City of Lethbridge, Stepping Stone Cabins Bed & Breakfast

Friday, Sept. 14, 2007
Lethbridge University Theatre
  • James Keelaghan
  • Lesley Schatz
  • John Wort Hannam
  • Sid Marty
  • Simone Smith
Friday, Sept. 28, 2007
Calgary Orpheus Theatre at SAIT
  • Connie Kaldor
  • David Wilkie & Cowboy Celtic
  • Sid Marty
  • Simone Smith

With Grizzly Country film clips introduced by the family of Andy Russell.
Doors open 6:30 pm with Silent Auction & Displays. Concert 7:30 pm

Tickets: advance $25, at door $30 (General Admission)
https://getinvolved.sierraclub.ca/andy-russell/tickets.php

Posted August 6, 2007 by Anonymous

Public Information Forum: Value of Parks to Neighboring Communities - Pincher Creek

Location:
Pincher Creek

Description:
Sierra Club of Canada"Trail of the Great Bear"Canadian Parks and Wilderness SocietyCastle Crown Wilderness CoalitionNatural Resources Defense Council FreeHeritage Inn, Pincher Creek 7:00 pm to 9:30 pm Doors & displays open at 6:30 pmWhat is the value of parks to neighboring communities in western North America, including Alberta?The first park in Alberta's southwest was established in 1895 - Waterton Lakes National Park. Since then, Beauvais Lake (1954) and Police Outpost (1970) provincial parks, three Historic Sites and the Westcastle Wetlands were added to the protected areas system. In 1982 the Alberta Recreation and Parks Minister stated he recognized "the scarcity and sensitivity of the few remaining wildland and recreation areas of southern Alberta." How have such protected areas benefited our communities and what about the future? Read more »

Public Information Forum: Value of Parks to Neighboring Communities - Crowsnest Pass

Location:
Crowsnest Pass

Description:
Sierra Club of Canada"Trail of the Great Bear"Canadian Parks and Wilderness SocietyCastle Crown Wilderness CoalitionNatural Resources Defense Council FreeCrowsnest Centre, Blairmore 7:00 pm to 9:30 pm Doors & displays open at 6:30 pmWhat is the value of parks to neighboring communities in western North America, including Alberta?The first park in Alberta's southwest was established in 1895 - Waterton Lakes National Park. Since then, Beauvais Lake (1954) and Police Outpost (1970) provincial parks, three Historic Sites and the Westcastle Wetlands were added to the protected areas system. In 1982 the Alberta Recreation and Parks Minister stated he recognized "the scarcity and sensitivity of the few remaining wildland and recreation areas of southern Alberta." How have such protected areas benefited our communities and what about the future? Read more »

Help us create a park in Alberta's Castle wilderness

June 14, 2006
CPAWS Action alert

Alberta's Castle Wilderness is a unique wildland in Canada. Its majestic Front Range canyons rise out of the prairie into the alpine with no foothills, leading to the greatest plant biodiversity in Alberta. Its rivers flow to the Oldman river watershed that sustains southern Alberta. Unfortunately, the Alberta government's recently proposed C-5 Forestry management plan would diminish this biodiversity, and reduce the area's ability to retain water for southern Alberta. Read more »

Posted June 14, 2006 by russ

Castle-Crown Wilderness Coalition AGM and Keynote Presentation

The Castle-Crown Wilderness Coalition will hold its Annual General Meeting on Saturday May 27, from 10:30 to 2:30, at the Lebel Mansion in Pincher Creek.

Keynote Presentation

Living on the Edge: the Recent Past and Imminent Future of Southwest Alberta’s Sexiest Megafauna.

Carita Bergman, regional biologist, Alberta Fish and Wildlife, will examine changes in the population status of six ungulate and four large carnivore species that inhabit southwest Alberta over the course of the past two decades, and discuss what these trends may mean (or not mean) for conservation of the southwest Alberta landscape. Read more »

Posted May 11, 2006 by russ

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