Help us ensure the Great Bear Rainforest remains oil tanker free .

Three easy ways to make your voice heard

  1. Write to Prime Minister Harper, local and national MLA's about your opposition.

  2. Support our efforts to keep the Great Bear Rainforest oil tanker free.

  3.  Support First Nation legal challenges against the Enbridge Northern Gateway pipeline and resulting supertanker traffic from going through their traditional lands.

To learn more about the proposed Enbridge Northern Gateway Pipeline and Tankers project, click here.


Over 130 First Nations, 31 municipalities, and the majority of British Columbians have openly expressed opposition to the Northern Gateway Pipeline, a project that threatens the cultural and ecological integrity of B.C.’s northern and coastal communities.

SIERRA CLUB B.C PRESS RELEASE JULY 24, 2013 has been established by Sierra Club BC in partnership with Victoria-based legal defence fund RAVEN Trust to enable residents from across B.C. and Canada to make donations in support of several recently launched First Nation legal challenges.
The website offers people the option to donate directly, fundraise online among their networks of friends and neighbours, or organize community fundraising events. Sierra Club BC will offer training and support to individuals and community groups interested in hosting fundraising events.

The following First Nations will benefit from this fundraising project to support their legal challenges: Gitxaala, Heiltsuk, Kitasoo/Xai’xias, Nadleh Whut’en and Nak’azdli. First Nations have already invested heavily in legal efforts to stop Enbridge Northern Gateway and are actively finding ways to reduce costs, such as jointly filing legal challenges.

British Columbians can visit the website to donate or fundraise at

Use Your Voice. Protect Our Coast.

This project is NOT a ‘done deal’.

You can STILL make your voice heard.

June 17, 2014
Enbridge's Northern Gateway pipeline was approved by the Federal Government of Canada

“It is inconceivable how the NEB could dismiss the impacts that an oil spill could have on the B.C. coast as being ‘significant’ but not ‘permanent’, while Alaskans are still living with the devastation to their coastal environment caused by the Exxon Valdez disaster more than 20 years later,”
states Ian McAllister of Pacific Wild Alliance.


All Photography © Ian McAllister unless otherwise noted.
Pacific Wild
PO Box 26, Denny Island, BC Canada, V0T 1B0
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