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Canoeing and the Environment

  • Wildlife and Habitat

    British Columbia has tremendous ecosystem diversity: coastal mountains, dry grasslands and interior rainforests are a just a few of the many ecological zones in our province. Canoeists are encouraged to learn about the wildlife and habitat unique to the area you are canoeing in so you can better understand how to lessen your impact or even make a positive impact!  

Random RCABC News Article

RCABC Note: There are likely many RCABC Members who can give valuable feedback on the impacts of forestry on outdoor recreation. Read the project summary below and send you input by around July 24th, 2015. Have you seen precipitation runoff patterns change, habitat and wildlife changes, asthetic changes, erosion, access conflicts, etc. in your recreation area? If you are you willing to attend a stakeholder meeting to represent RCABC, please contact the executive.

Forest Management near Recreation and Tourism Areas

Forests in British Columbia contribute to the health of local communities by providing an important setting for countless outdoor recreation activities. These


Canoeing Safety

Swimming a Capsized Canoe 
If you're out canoeing regularly, it is likely that sooner or later you'll capsize. If you're not sure how to deal with capsizes, the results can range from fun to unsettling to quite dangerous. With training, practice and experience, performing a rescue can become simple and routine, even when it is unexpected.



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