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Take a close look, the Greater Sage Grouse could disappear from Canada without your help today

There are less than 13 male Sage grouse remaining in Alberta and 35 males in Saskatchewan. With gas wells and other industrial activities continuing to threaten their home, scientists agree they could soon disappear from our country within a few years, without action today.

In fact, the population has plummeted more than 98% in the last 25 years. The reason is destruction of their habitat.

The grasslands of the south corner of Alberta and Saskatchewan are the last remaining areas that the Sage Grouse — a magnificent bird species — needs to thrive again. But, increased oil pipelines in the heart of their range, coupled with other activities, has directly impacted their habitat and driven the population to the brink of extinction.
 
But it's not too late to change the plight of the Sage-grouse. You can take action with us today.

You can help save the Greater Sage Grouse from vanishing forever—and protect many other vulnerable and other beloved grassland species—by supporting Nature Canada and our calls to create 2 new National Wildlife Areas (NWAs) on land that will otherwise end up being sold to the highest bidder.

Now is the time to do something about it. Establishing Govenloch and OneFour Ranch as NWAs protects the native grasslands habitat that is absolutely necessary for the Sage Grouse to survive in Canada.

More than 70% of Canada’s native prairie grasslands are already gone. But we have this chance right now to save these grasslands and identify other pastures and save them for nature before they are also transferred and sold.

Will you support this critical campaign today?

This is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to protect the precious grassland we have left, save the Sage Grouse from vanishing forever and protect many other vulnerable and beloved grassland species like Burrowing Owl and Swift Fox.

Your gift today ensures a future for our Sage Grouse, and protects one of our planet’s most vulnerable ecosystems—our grasslands.