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The Pimachiowin Aki in Ontario and Manitoba, home to the Anishinaabe people for 6,000 years, covers 29,040 square kilometres of mostly untouched wilderness.
May 16, 2018 | Globe and Mail | Published News | Gloria Galloway

Photo: Jeff Wells

A massive tract of boreal forest straddling the Ontario and Manitoba borders that has been home to the Anishinaabe people for 6,000 years has received the two key recommendations it needs to become Canada’s first mixed cultural and natural UNESCO World Heritage site.

The Pimachiowin Aki, which means the Land That Gives Life in Anishinaabemowin, covers 29,040 square kilometres (almost the size of Vancouver Island) of mostly untouched wilderness and...

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This Just In

February 2017 | Report