New Website Announcement
The media team at the Muskrat Watershed Council has been working tirelessly over the last 10 months creating a brand new MWC website that is set to launch early 2020. Some new features being incorporated are an updated Water Quality Data page, news blog, live chat, and video gallery. The work that is being done will not impact the current website viewing experience to site visitors. Notifications will be sent out to our subscribers and followers once the new website is officially live, our domain name will remain the same, only the look will change.
30,000Native Trees and Shrubs Planted to Date
On November 5, 2019 the last of the 15,000 native trees and shrubs was rooted securely in the soil. This marks the end of the 2nd year of Watersheds Canada's Natural Edge Program in the Muskrat Watershed. So far, we have been able to plant 30,000 native trees and shrubs along agricultural shorelines within our watershed. A huge thank you goes out to all the individuals, schools, and businesses that came out this year to lend a helping hand. We hope to see you out again next year as we plant the final 15,000 and reach our goal of 45,000!
Hot off the press for 2019 is the latest Water Quality Report for the Muskrat Lake Watershed. This report, written by Toxicologist Rebecca Dalton, is the most recent scientific publication from the Muskrat Watershed Council. In this document, you will find a summary of the water quality data collected over a three year period in the watershed and suggestions on what can be done to continue to improve our waterways. To read the full report, click the link below! If you have any questions on anything mentioned in the report please contact us at email@example.com
Healthy land and water, and
quality of life for future
generations on the
The Muskrat Watershed Council is a volunteer,
community-based not-for-profit organization whose goal is to improve water quality on the Muskrat Lake Watershed using scientific and local-based knowledge to engage and empower people and communities in identifying and reducing nutrient loading from all sources on the Muskrat Lake Watershed