- This event has passed.
February 11 @ 5:30 pm – 7:00 pm PST
Problems using the ticket form below? You can also get tickets here.
SPES uses the Zeffy platform to process payments, so your entire purchase goes to us. If you’d like to help Zeffy keep running its services, you can choose to tip them. If you don’t want to, choose “Other” in the drop-down menu and then enter $0.
As the seasons change from summer to fall, so do the birds of Stanley Park. Across the year, many different and wonderful waterfowl call the Park home. But if someone pointed at a bird – would you be able to tell if it was a duck, goose or other wonderful waterfowl? What are the differences between a wood duck and a widgeon, or a merganser and a mallard? Are grebes, loons, and coots ducks or not? Join experienced birder, photographer and SPES volunteer Frank Lin to learn about the many waterfowl that find their way to Stanley Park and the Seawall, including year-round residents like the wood duck and winter wanderers like the Barrow’s Goldeneye.
*Tickets must be purchased in advance. Fees for this program are based on a sliding scale – you choose what you pay! Your contributions help us bring you more online programs like this one! Ticket sales close 30 minutes before the start of the program.
**This program will take place on Zoom, so please make sure you have Zoom downloaded well in advance of the webinar. A Zoom link can be found within your confirmation email, and will also be sent out one hour before the start of the program. Only one ticket required per household.
We gratefully acknowledge that the land on which we gather and help steward is the unceded and traditional territories of the xʷməθkwəy̓əm (Musqueam), Skwxwú7mesh (Squamish) Nation, and Səl̓ílwətaʔ/Selilwitulh (Tsleil-Waututh) Nation. Since time immemorial, Coast Salish peoples have lived reciprocally with the land, harvesting and cultivating foods and medicines and practicing ceremony. The abundance of these lands and waters, which enables us to live, work, and play here today, is a result of the past and on-going stewardship and advocacy of the Coast Salish peoples.