ON Nature is Ontario’s award-winning magazine. Published quarterly, ON Nature brings readers closer to nature by exploring Ontario’s natural areas and wildlife and providing insight into current environmental issues.

The publication features in-depth articles by nature specialists and stunning colour photography.

Light Pollution feature spread


For more information about advertising online or in print, please contact:

Jeff Yamaguchi
Advertising Sales Representative

Lest We Forget, ON Nature magazine, Autumn 2019

Ontario Nature

ON Nature readers are members of Ontario Nature. They are committed to conservation, loyal to the magazine and responsive to advertising. Active outdoor enthusiasts, they spend their leisure time discovering, exploring and enjoying nature – birding, hiking, camping and travelling.

Ontario Nature is a respected, non-profit nature and conservation organization, founded in 1931 as a voice for the conservation of Ontario’s natural heritage. The Ontario Nature community includes more than 30,000 members and supporters and 150 community member groups.

Great Horned Owl

Reader Profile

  1. naturalists and outdoor enthusiasts
  2. committed to conservation
  3. affluent and intelligent
  4. purchasers of recreational equipment and environmentally-friendly products
  5. keen travelers
  6. responsive to advertising
Ontario Power Generation - Protecting Biodiversity

Summer 2021 Preview

Coming on June 11, 2021

Toronto flooding, flooded Woodbine Beach

The Rise and Fall of the Great Lakes

The fluctuations in water levels are essential to maintaining local habitats. Can we resist the temptation to meddle with natural cycles that have been in place since the Ice Age?
By Conor Mihell

Trumpeter swans, Tommy Thompson Park

Victory Formation

Trumpeter swans have staged a remarkable recovery, thanks largely to the efforts of numerous volunteers. A look inside the swan restoration program on Toronto’s once-despoiled Leslie Street Spit.
By Patricia Hluchy

Muskoka cottage with manicured lawn

Going Wild

As city dwellers move out to the country, they are bringing visions of manicured lawns, woodlands cleared of debris, ponds stocked with invasive fish species with them. To preserve wilderness, often we need to leave it alone. 
By David Israelson

Gray wolves in winter
Cision Newsfeed