Human action vastly changes the behaviour and actions of wildlife, putting them at risk.
Conflict with coyotes in Stanley Park will continue unless signs, feeding are addressed, and enforcement begins.
When we consider wildlife interactions from a wild viewpoint, the narrative changes, particularly for pet owners.
Our fight against trapping in British Columbia and across Canada is picking up again. The animals need your help.
A bobcat and a mountain lion have both died directly from the effects of anticoagulant rat poisons.
Three things you can do to make the transition easier for animals and teach your community about wildlife!
Similar incident inspired long-time director George Clements to get involved with The Fur-Bearers.
We've spent $3,856trying to get government documents through Freedom of Information requests in recent years. Freedom of Information (FOI) requests give us access to records
NO GRAPHIC IMAGES: A skunk injured by an illegal trap was humanely euthanized by wildlife rehabilitators.
A new paper contests the policy-setting study that led British Columbia down the path of killing hundreds of wolves in a cull. Amelia Porter, one of The Fur-Bearers' science advisors, joined Defender Radio to explore both studies and what the updated information could mean.
The headlines often say bear or coyote attack, but the stories themselves reveal that humans and dogs instigated conflicts.