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Landmarks 2017 invites people to engage with the Canadian landscape through a series of contemporary art projects in and around Canada's National Parks and Historic Sites.
The NatureTalks speaker series will take place in multiple cities across Canada, bringing together experts to expand our views of Canada's nature as a resource, an inspiration and a place that sustains life.
To help build strong and vibrant communities, Park People is harnessing the power of parks to bring people together, and through the Park People Network will help strengthen efforts to improve and animate city parks across Canada.
The Art Gallery of Ontario is working with the City of Toronto and local residents to revitalize Grange Park, creating a new, vibrant park in the heart of downtown Toronto. The park will incorporate new pathways and seating, play areas (human and canine), and natural spaces as well as the installation of the Henry Moore sculpture, Large Two Forms.
Combining creativity and the natural environment, the Canadian Wildlife Federation helped connect kids to nature through a pop-up nature play space at the Children and Nature Network Conference this past Spring. The natural play space will live on at a local elementary school for students to enjoy.
Forests Ontario is celebrating living landmarks across Canada through the Heritage Tree program, helping to preserve those connected to local history in recognition of our past and to help care for future generations.
The Highway of Heroes is creating a living tribute by planting 117,000 trees along the 401 corridor to honour Canada's fallen soldiers since Confederation.
Ottawa Community Housing is revitalizing Pleasure Park through the addition of nature play elements, green infrastructure, community garden beds and on-site, interactive programing for residents and the broader community.