Please Note: We are happy to mail your purchases within Canada but during the holiday season, we can’t guarantee an arrival date. If possible, we highly recommend you pick up your purchases from our downtown Winnipeg office located at 107-62 Hargrave Street. If you have any questions or need a hand, give us a call at 204-956-0436. We’re happy to help!
Looking for a holiday gift that keeps on giving? Our fundraising efforts include product sales!
Proceeds from the sale of these unique items support the protection of Lake Winnipeg. When you give them to your family members, friends, kids...
LWF has been advocating for improvements to Winnipeg wastewater treatment and closely monitoring ongoing developments.
Excess phosphorus is the cause of potentially harmful algae blooms on Lake Winnipeg, which have been increasing in size and frequency in recent years.
Winnipeg’s North End Water Pollution Control Centre (NEWPCC) is the single largest point source of phosphorus to the lake. It releases an average of 600 kg of phosphorus every day. This is over three times the 1 mg/L phosphorus limit prescribed in the plant’s provincial operating licence, which was first issued under Manitoba’s...
Join the Coalition to Save Lake Winnipeg (CSLW) to learn more about the challenges Lake Winnipeg is facing – and what you can do to help!
CSLW is a collaboration of communities, individual citizens, cottage associations, representatives from rural municipalities and other stakeholders in the south basin of Lake Winnipeg. This afternoon information session will feature presentations from LWF’s executive director, Alexis Kanu, as well as representatives from the Lake Winnipeg Project, Ducks Unlimited Canada and the provincial government’s program concerned with zebra mussels. Presentations will...
Lake Winnipeg defines our province and inspires our people – but the algae blooms are impossible to ignore.
Winnipeg’s North End Water Pollution Control Centre (NEWPCC) is the single largest point source of phosphorus to Lake Winnipeg. Join us in advocating for the implementation of phosphorus-removal technology at this sewage treatment facility.
Inaction is not an option. There’s too much at stake.
How you can help: Contact your MLA. Remind them that, as the provincial regulator, they have a responsibility to ensure the City of Winnipeg addresses the NEWPCC’s impact on Lake Winnipeg.
Update: We reached out via email to Canada’s four main federal parties, asking them if they agree to these three commitments. (Note, we did not share the additional context provided here but we did share the links.)
The Conservative Party of Canada did not send us a response.
LWF is hiring for two co-op student positions this winter to support the Lake Winnipeg Community-Based Monitoring Network!
The CBM Volunteer Coordinator will be responsible for supporting volunteers participating in the Lake Winnipeg Community-Based Monitoring Network. The CBM Data Coordinator will be responsible for supporting the field and data management activities of the Lake Winnipeg Community-Based Monitoring Network.
LWF is currently accepting candidates for the immediate, full-time position of Digital Communications Coordinator. This unique opportunity will be ideal for someone with total comfort in the online world and a background in digital marketing, social media engagement and analytics. If you’re described as a creative and strategic thinker, results driven, self-motivated, adaptable, energetic, innovative and not afraid to roll up your sleeves to contribute, we want to learn more about you!
As part of our dynamic and growing organization, we’re looking for...
In the lead-up to Manitoba’s election on Sept. 10, we wanted to learn more about how each party plans to address the challenges facing Lake Winnipeg.
We sent the following three questions to each of the four main party’s provincial headquarters:
1. Improving sewage treatment in Winnipeg
Winnipeg’s North End Water Pollution Control Centre (NEWPCC) is the single largest point source of phosphorus to Lake Winnipeg, releasing an average of 600 kilograms of phosphorus every day. This is more than three times the phosphorus limit prescribed in the plant’s provincial operating licence – yet the city...