Nature Trust of New Brunswick

Conserve. Steward. Educate.

Established in 1987, the Nature Trust of New Brunswick (NTNB) is a non-profit, charitable land trust organization dedicated to land conservation in the province of New Brunswick, as well as environmental stewardship and education. To date, NTNB has conserved over 2000 hectares (equivalent to 5000 football fields) of ecologically significant land in 37 beautiful and unique nature preserves. Click here to learn more about our organization and get involved!



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  • Beautiful photo sent to us from Julie-Lynn who works with Island Nature Trust. She often visits New Brunswick and finds herself out exploring our nature preserves.

    This one is from our Caughey-Taylor Nature Preserve in Bocabec near St. Andrews this past summer. It is what we believe to be a Lingonberry flower (Vaccinium vitis-idaea ssp. minus) in bloom surrounded by Caribou Lichen (Cladina stellaris).

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  • Wishing our volunteers, board members, and staff good luck at the Pagan Point Restoration Day today! Thank you for helping to care for this special nature preserve.

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  • Weather is looking good for some tree planting on Pagan Point Nature Preserve tomorrow in St. Andrews!

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  • NEWS! Read more about our upcoming restoration day on Pagan Point Nature Preserve in St. Andrews (same weekend as Indulge Food & Wine!):

    En français ici :

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    (St. Andrews, NB) On Saturday, October 18, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Nature Trust of New Brunswick will be hosting a restoration day on Pagan Point Nature Preserve in St. Andrews to restore the f…

  • We are hosting an event on one of our nature preserves right in St. Andrews this weekend on Saturday, Oct. 18. We hope some folks can ‘indulge’ in some tree planting and help us out. Thank you!

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  • #WildlifeWednesday – Did you know that Blue Jays (Cyanocitta cristata) are not actually blue? According to the Cornell Lab of Ornithology, the pigment in Blue Jay feathers, melanin, is actually brown and the unique bright blue colour is a result of light interacting with the inner structure of the feathers.

    If you want to attract Blue Jays to your yard to observe these common, yet beautiful species, they prefer tray or hopper feeders, as opposed to hanging feeders.

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  • We fixed a slight discrepancy with the contact email listed for our upcoming event at Pagan Point Nature Preserve. If you had any issues reaching someone, please try again with the proper email on the poster. Thank you!

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The Nature Trust of New Brunswick
404 Queen St. 3rd floor
P.O. Box 603, Station A
Fredericton, New Brunswick E3B 5A6
Phone: (506)457-2398
Fax: (506)450-2137

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