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Second Annual Halton Forest Festival at Rattlesnake Point will teach local students about trees and…
After a successful launch in 2012, the Halton Forest Festival is back for a second year and will kick off on Tuesday, October 8. The educational portion will take place from October 8 to 10 at Rattlesnake Point Conservation Area with 1,200 grade 6 and 7 students participating, as well as more than 250 volunteers, including high school students who will help deliver the activities.
Fall has arrived but that doesn’t mean we have to stay indoors! At Crawford Lake, we think October evenings are a great time to explore the natural world. This Saturday, October 5, we invite you to grab a pair of warm, cozy pajamas and join us for our Howls and Smore-Pajama Night.
Conservation Halton issued the following Watershed Conditions Statement – Flood Outlook today at 3:30 p.m.
Join Crawford Lake staff on Saturday, September 28, 2013 from 1 to 3 p.m. for a truly unique experience and learn a traditional skill, how to start a fire.
Conservation Halton and the Field and Stream Rescue Team invites residents to help plant more than 400 native trees and shrubs at Glenorchy Conservation Area on Saturday September 28, 2013, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m.
This Sunday, September 15, feel the drumbeat as the Iroquoian village at Crawford Lake Conservation Area comes to life during the Turtle Island Festival, an incredible celebration of Ontario’s First Nations!
Join us at Mountsberg Conservation Area to celebrate one of nature’s most incredible, and frequently misunderstood, creatures on Labour Day, Monday, September 2, as we mark International Vulture Awareness Day.
Robert Edmondson Conservation Area is the newest member of the Halton Parks family. Formerly known as Burns Conservation Area, this park is a quiet spot which includes a reservoir and picnic area, and features a 2 km trail through wetlands and woods.
Hey kids, have you ever wondered what your parents or your grand-parents did for fun when they were your age? They probably spent a lot of time outdoors. They probably went exploring, or built a fort, or skipped stones on a lake, or climbed a tree.
As night falls and we are preparing to go to sleep, some creatures are just waking up. These nocturnal species are specially adapted to be awake when light levels are low. Many are active in our neighbourhoods and we may not even know it.