Many residents of Saskatchewan have contacted our organization – The Association for the Protection of Fur-Bearing Animals – regarding a beaver derby currently taking place in your province.
In 1948 it rained beavers. That’s not quite true – 76 beavers were parachuted into the Idaho wilderness that year as part of an effort
There is no ‘magic number’ for how many animals of a certain species should be in a certain space. It is this kind of thinking
Municipalities from coast to coast are constantly facing the realities of living with beavers – downed trees, the potential for flooding or changes in landscape,
Right now, as you read this, a family of beavers is being destroyed. Somewhere in Canada, a trap is set and waiting for a mother,
Two fur-bearing friends have found a new home in Vancouver’s Olympic Village, and they’ve caught the hearts and minds of animal lovers around the world.
Our title may seem a bit melodramatic, but the science keeps piling up and it forces us to make the broad statement: beavers really can
Wildlife is Canada is enjoyed by many of us. From going on exclusive bear watching tours in British Columbia to hearing the coyote howls in
At-risk amphibians in Wyoming’s national parks are being given a helping hand by beavers, scientists have learned. According to the Jackson Hole News and Guide,
There are so very many jokes about beavers. And, as one of our most popular campaigns involves protecting these fur-bearing families and their habitats, we
The birth of the first truly English beavers in the European nation’s first wild colony has thrilled nature lovers across the pond. Meanwhile, in Canada,
Beavers can cause infrastructure damage and impact land use in rural communities. But there are solutions available that protect the ecological super heroes and landowners.
Hamilton’s beavers can breathe a little easier now that trapping will be considered a last resort rather than an ongoing practice at local conservation areas.
The declining survival rate of juvenile salmon in Ireland could be resolved with an introduction of a key player in river ecosystems: the beaver. According
A perfect mixture of science, poetic anecdotes and gorgeous photos makes up the foundations of Michael Runtz’s Dam Builders: The Natural History of Beavers and