One of our objectives is to develop partnerships with coastal First Nation communities and NGO's to support the development of whale monitoring projects and programs and other stewardship activities. This will allow for increased documentation of the whale populations along our coast. Working as a science advisor, lead researcher Janie Wray of NCCS will provide the guidance and training needed to develop this local capacity to undertake monitoring surveys and support broader efforts for stewardship and habitat protection of the marine environment. This collaboration among research communities will increase our understanding about whale habitat use and the connections whales have with each other.
Save our Seas Foundation have funded over 200 projects in over 50 countries across the globe. Each project strives for deeper understanding and more innovative solutions in marine research, conservation and education. With more than a decade of experience notched up, we look forward to the next decade as an ongoing evolution and refining process. We continue to grow and learn as a foundation, seeking out and supporting the best and brightest people whose innovative projects make a real and lasting impact for the health of our oceans – and ultimately for every person on the planet.
Tides Canada’s mission: to provide uncommon solutions for the common good by helping Canadians secure a healthy environment in ways that promote social equity and economic prosperity. As a national charity, we build bridges among sectors, helping to steer more philanthropy into solutions that address social and environmental challenges. In collaboration with diverse partners, Tides Canada provides tools, expertise, strategy, and relationships to get from vision to impact. We work to accelerate positive change and achieve greater impact across the country by bringing giving, investing, and doing under a single roof. From Canada’s big cities to its remote land, waters, and rural communities, Tides Canada provides uncommon solutions for the common good.
The Habitat Stewardship Program (HSP) was established in 2000. It provides funding for projects submitted by Canadians that contribute directly to the recovery objectives and population goals of species at risk listed on Schedule 1 of the Species at Risk Act (SARA) and prevent others from becoming a conservation concern. Environment and Climate Change Canada administers HSP projects that support terrestrial stewardship projects while Fisheries and Oceans Canada is responsible for administering HSP aquatic stewardship projects.
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