The tall limestone cliffs and turquoise water of the Bruce Peninsula provide a variety of recreational opportunities for residents and visitors alike. Credit: Scott Parker
Sharing information on Best Management Practices is an important part of collaboration between the individuals, communities, watershed groups and governmental agencies at work for Lake Huron. Credit: BPBA
Exposed limestone bluffs at Cave Point, Bruce Peninsula.
Rocky islands of eastern Georgian Bay. Photo credit: Ellen Perschbacher
Southern Ontario agriculture along Lake Huron’s southeast shore. Credit: Daniel Holm Photography
Sand beach and dune complexes are found along the southeastern shores, such as those pictured here near Pinery Provincial Park. Credit: Daniel Holm Photography
Lake Huron waters support a thriving agricultural sector, particularly in the southeastern portion of the watershed. Credit: Daniel Holm Photography
Volunteers engaged in stream restoration efforts in a Lake Huron tributary. Photo credit: MSIA
Rocky islands of eastern Georgian Bay. Photo credit: Ellen Perschbacher
The St. Marys River flows from Lake Superior to Lake Huron, contributing 8 billion liters/hour to the receiving basin in Lake Huron. Photo credit: Mark Chambers


Community Involvement

  • Organize conferences and disseminate research for decision makers that work and live in the Lake Huron Basin
  • Provide a forum for local agencies to collaborate projects and programs together – through this is the website. See links for people and partners in the Lake Huron watershed
  • Find funds to support local initiatives:

Take Action

  • Continue to recognize and support the role of the individual in enhancing and protecting the Lake Huron Watershed. Fund programs such as the Environmental Farm Plan
  • Ensure key existing policies are harmonized to protect and enhance the lake
  • Prioritize and protect natural areas that are important at the Lake Huron scale – biodiversity strategy
  • Upgrade wastewater infrastructure across the basin