TFN Juniors’ Fall Discoveries

Hello folks!

Thanks to everyone who contributed to this week’s blog post. I felt that I was along on those beautiful fall outings. How exciting that our Toronto ravines are providing forage for both songbirds in migration, and native bees. Short on provisions — now is the time to gather hickory nuts, and make zeresk!

If you haven’t signed up for the Strickland/TFN Nature Club, it’s not too late. Have a look at the poster below and let us know you’re interested.

This is a great time to visit the website Tree Bee — learn the name of your favourite tree, and lots of cool facts about it.

Enjoy these colourful warm fall days, and we’ll see you next week!

Toronto Field Naturalists wishes to acknowledge this Land through which we walk. For thousands of years, the Land has been shared by the Wendat, the Haudenosaunee, and the Anishinaabe. Toronto is situated on the Land within the Toronto Purchase, Treaty 13, the traditional and treaty Lands of the Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation. This territory is also part of the Dish with One Spoon Wampum, a covenant agreement between Anishinaabeg, Haudenosaunee, Wendat peoples and allied nations to peaceably share the land and all its resources. Today, the Land is home to peoples of numerous nations. We are all grateful to have the opportunity to continue to care for and share the beauty of this Land.