5 | This Issue
Fool’s gold: Under the guide of efficiency and streamlining the government tarnished the Endangered Species Act.
By Caroline Schultz
6 | Earth Watch
Safer roads for wildlife; going mobile with the new reptile and amphibian app; cutting on private woodlots; the plight of the monarch; top two nature photos; Pickering Airport now.
35 | Our Member Groups
Naturalists score big-win; Precedent-setting decision protects Ostrander Point.
37 | Our Community
Conservation chaps feted.
38 | Last Word
By Justina Ray
On the cover
24 | Trouble on the Range
A deal between industry and environmental groups promised to protect woodland caribou habitat. Now the truce is strained by the actions of a company greens say need to see the forest and the trees.
By Ray Ford
24 | Mercury Rising
What climate change will mean for Ontario’s landscapes and wildlife—and what we can do now to prepare for the future.
By Allan Britnell
32 | The Other Missing Bees
Public fretting over troubled honey bees colonies may be diverting vital conservation attention away from a deepening crisis facing their wild cousins—the bumble bees. For the rusty-patched bumble bee, it may already be too late.
By Peter Christie
ON Nature magazine is an award-winning quarterly that brings readers closer to nature by exploring Ontario’s natural species and spaces, and providing insight on pressing conservation issues.
The cost of an annual subscription is $50. If you are a senior citizen (65+) of a student, you can subscribe for a discounted rate of $40.
For just $9.95, you can purchase any single issue of the award-winning magazine. We also have back issues going back to 1970!
For more information or to purchase a single issue, please contact Kate, your member relations coordinator, at 416-444-8419 ext. 233 or email@example.com.
Photos © Shutterstock, Paul Tessier and Robert McCaw