lsclogo

office   99 Christie Lake Road

         PO Box 37

         Perth, ON  K7H 3E2

phone  613-267-4200 ext. 3192

mail  info@lanarkstewardshipcouncil.ca

We have a wide range of information at our office. If you would like information on a particular subject please contact us.

All files are accessible online and may be downloaded in PDF file format.

Annual Reports:

Project Reports:

Additional Publications:

In 2004, the Lanark Soil and Crop Improvement Association approached the Stewardship Council with the idea for a study that would attempt to find out what was really happening on the landscape as it pertained to wildlife damage.

Read more: Wildlife - Crop Impact Study

In 2004 the Otty Lake Association (OLA) and its members began the process of developing a lake management plan (LMP).

Read more: Otty Lake - State of the Lake Report

The Community Stewardship Council of Lanark County provided funding to publish the 2008 report, From Impacts Towards Adaptation: Mississippi Watershed in a Changing Climate.

Read more: Mississippi Watershed in a Changing Climate

Despite the proliferation of tree-planting programs in Canada, only limited consideration has been given to the potential impacts of increased forest cover on water resource management at the basin or sub-basin scale.

Read more: Forests, Water & Climate Change

The Community Stewardship Council in partnership with the Centre for Sustainable Watersheds has developed a Bioblitz Protocol: a guidebook and resource package to help community groups plan and implement their BioBlitz event.

Read more: BioBlitz Protocol

On its tenth anniversary, the Community Stewardship Council of Lanark County decided to commission a document on the status of the county’s natural resources in order to provide a benchmark to help guide its actions, as well as those of other agencies and groups in the county. The Council hoped to put the document in the hands of as many people as possible in order to highlight opportunities for co-operation and to identify priorities when it comes to land stewardship.

Read more: A Place In Time