While the grounds of the Humber Arboretum are open for visitors, the Centre for Urban Ecology remains closed until further notice. In-person activities are still on hold, however virtual programming continues to expand. Learn more about the status of Humber Arboretum activities for Fall 2020.
The Humber Arboretum is pleased to announce the launch of Grow Anywhere - Virtual Learning with the Humber Arboretum.
Read the Land Acknowledgement from the Humber Arboretum's Strategic Plan Launch Celebration on September 23, 2019.
Construction is underway on a project to revitalize the Humber Pond and protect the health of the Humber River, all while creating new learning and gathering spaces for the community.
Canadian theatre company Green Kids Inc are touring Ontario and will be at the Humber Arboretum in Toronto for Earth Day Nature Camp.
This May in Toronto is all about appreciating and enjoying the natural world that surrounds, supports and permeates our urban environment, and the Humber Arboretum has plenty of ways for you to take part!
First, the City of Toronto's Ravine Days returns May 11 - 13, encouraging locals to learn about and explore the natural ravine system that's so special to the city. Then, it's a Bird Party! The 2nd Annual Toronto Bird Celebration is taking over sites around the city from May 12 - 27, including many events right here at the Humber Arboretum.
Students of Humber College and the University of Guelph-Humber who participate in as few as two of the Humber Arboretum's free educational events throughout the school year can now have their participation recignized on their Co-Curricular Record (CCR)
The Humber Arboretum is offering a special day-long workshop on connecting post-secondary student learning with gardens and conservation areas.
The Humber Arboretum turns 40 this year and we’re marking the occasion with a brand new visual identity and website!
If you’ve walked past the pond in front of the Centre for Urban Ecology recently, you may have noticed two unusual looking ducks paddling around – they look a lot like the mallards commonly seen in Toronto, but their splashy white chests are hard to miss!