A Year in the Life of the World’s Freshwater Laboratory: IISD Experimental Lakes Area Annual Report 2018-2019
IISD Experimental Lakes Area's 2018-2019 annual report is a handy wall calendar for 2020 that takes you through a year in the life of our research.
Want to spend a year at the world's freshwater laboratory in beautiful northwestern Ontario from the comfort of your very own sofa/footstool/seating vessel of choice?
IISD Experimental Lakes Area's 2018-2019 annual report is a handy wall calendar for 2020 that takes you through a year in the life of our research—from braving the freezing January temperatures to monitor lakes to welcoming visitors and students in the summer and throughout the year.
You might also be interested in
Northwest Ontario Side Story: IISD Experimental Lakes Area Annual Report 2022-2023
This year's annual report is a celebration of all things creative at the world's freshwater laboratory, from the science to music, photography and theatre.
Canadian Youth Want to See Stronger Climate Policy in 2024
IISD takes a look at the Canada's Local Conference of Youth demands for policymakers after COP 28.
The Critical Next Step: What you need to know about Canada’s 2030 climate target
Canada's climate target for 2030 is within reach, but more stringent policies and clearer government communication will be needed to get there. Our expert explains why these developments are critical for Canada to help avoid the worst impacts of climate change.
Ottawa supports Big Oil over the climate
One can only imagine the positive buzz these days inside the boardrooms of Canada's oil companies, as they rake in record profits and plan major expansions of their oil production. Amid all the good cheer, one could easily lose sight of the fact that those plans will push the world dangerously closer to the brink of irreversible climate chaos. Even as the world finally signed a commitment at UN climate talks last month to begin transitioning away from fossil fuels, Canada's major oil companies are poised to do exactly the opposite — to greatly expand their fossil fuel production.