Sierra Club BC calls for immediate steps to reduce the danger of worsening droughts, floods and fire caused by forest destruction and climate breakdown
In Episode 4: Has the time come for energy democracy?
Please join Sierra Club BC for an intimate evening of entertainment with Juno-nominated Canadian indie rock band Mother Mother.
Sierra Club BC and concerned citizens are calling on the B.C. government to take immediate steps to save the few remaining intact areas of old-growth forest on Vancouver Island and endangered old-growth forests across the province. These actions are imperative in light of the worsening global climate and ecological emergencies.
In Episode 3: Going 100% renewable on Haida Gwaii.
After reviewing provincial operation plans, Sierra Club BC fears that BC Timber Sales (BCTS) intends to log 5,400 hectares of intact ancient rainforest in the near future on Vancouver Island.
On June 6, we’re delivering letters to MLAs and making some noise across the province to show there’s broad support for protecting old-growth forests.
Sierra Club BC's Education Program Manager James Davis is moving on from his role. While we're sad to say goodbye, we're excited to welcome Ciera DeSilva to our environmental education team.
Just as we cheered a temporary win in old-growth slated for the chopping block near the Juan de Fuca Trail, field assessments on the north island revealed fresh and shocking new destruction.
Northern British Columbia communities and grassroots groups, alongside labour organizations and environmental groups throughout BC and Canada, are reacting with disbelief to the Senate Transport Committee’s recommendation to reject Bill C-48, the Oil Tanker Moratorium Act.
Sierra Club BC has joined a coalition of more than 85 organizations and 75 prominent Canadians including unions, faith groups, artists, scientists and Indigenous leaders in endorsing the Pact for a Green New Deal.
The Columbia River is the largest river in North America’s Pacific Northwest. The sprawling watershed has been used as a primary hub of transportation and trade linking many different Indigenous peoples since ancient times. The river is known as swah'netk'qhu (the big river) by the Sinixt people of the Arrow Lakes area.