May, June &
Wild Plants Apprenticeship
Learn to decode the mystery of animal tracks
Wildlife Tracking in Algonquin Park
Our mission at Earth Tracks is to provide high-quality experiential education for people who want to connect with the natural world in a deep and powerful way. We have been successfully guiding and mentoring people for over 15 years and provide a unique perspective and style of nature-based education.
Whether you are looking for an experience for yourself, friends, or family, or a custom program for your group or organization, Earth Tracks can help you make this happen.
We specialize in
- Plant Uses (Identification, Foraging, Edible and Medicinal, Herbalism, Stewardship, and Utilitarian uses)
- Wildlife Tracking/Naturalist Studies
- Deep Nature Connection programs for children and adults
- Wilderness Canoe Trips
We also offer programs relating to bushcraft and wilderness living skills, bird language/awareness and earth philosophy. At Earth Tracks we guide people in learning how to live a life in close relationship to the earth through quality education, mentoring, and direct experience. We invite you to come and join us in this adventure.
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Register for a workshop
More photos of our canoe trips, youth programs, and workshops are now online
Recent Blog Posts
While out with the Earth Tracks Wildlife Tracking Apprenticeship crew, Saturday was spent focusing on Pressure Releases in the sandpit. You can read about this from a previous year here. […]
“Not only is an animal an instrument played by the landscape, but the landscape is an instrument played by the animal. Thus the spheres of animal, plant, and land come […]
Sunday, May 15, 2022 It was a hot day at Lockier’s Pit in Orangeville. The sky was blue with wispy cirrus clouds high overhead. The grey treefrogs sang a summery […]
About 10 minutes North of Orangeville, along the fence line of Bruce Trail at Dunby rd, there are a couple of American Mountain Ash (Sorbus americana) trees. These trees are […]
“The Earth is the ultimate provider and for countless generations our ancestors knew how to survive and live in harmony with nature. By learning and practicing these skills we begin to experience nature in an ancient and meaningful way.”
– Alexis Burnett