Friends of Hibou are excited to continue working on the Boardwalk at the Hibou hiking trail with the help and...
Grey Sauble Conservation is one of 36 Conservation Authorities established in the Province of Ontario under the Conservation Authorities Act (R.S.O. 1990).
Grey Sauble Conservation is a community-based environmental agency which owns and manages 11,734 hectares (28,995 acres) of some of the most scenic and environmentally sensitive lands in Grey and Bruce Counties.
The fees collected for parking go towards trail & grounds maintenance and protection as well as tax payments for the 28,000 acres of natural areas that we own in Grey & Bruce Counties. They also contribute to facilities such as washrooms, bridges, parking areas and pavilions.
GSCA owns and manages 11,734 hectares (28,995 acres) of land throughout its 3,191 square kilometre (1,983 square mile) jurisdiction.
At the GSCA we believe that time spent in nature has countless benefits for children that will last a lifetime, which is why the program allows campers to be outside exploring the environment around us!
If you are planning on building, changing the existing grade, adding or removing material if you are near a river, stream, lake, shoreline, wetland or slope, you may need a permit for these activities.
Our staff are experienced, certified and licenced to provide services that benefit you and your property. Check out more information about forestry services, tree orders and our annual tree sale.
Click to view publications such as Board Meeting Agendas and Minutes, Audit Statements, By-Laws and Applications forms.
GSCA charges fees for various services and programs. These include planning and permit fees, parking fees, mapping and forestry services.
Update - Mill Dam project extended, closed until January 31, 2016 The Conservation Authority is planning on completing long awaited...
In 1995, the Grey Sauble Conservation Foundation had a vision of creating a Memorial Forest Program. Through the support of...
We remind everyone about the risks associated with unstable ice conditions and changes in watercourse flows as spring approaches. Climbing...