Want to ask a question or send a comment? General email enquiries may be sent to or you may contact any of the people listed below.

Watershed Coordinator

Raena Parent, Charlottetown
Phone: 902-439-5512

Board of Directors

volunteer positions, Elected MAY 2022

Dwayne McNeill – Chairperson, Charlottetown
Clare Martin – Vice-Chair, Millcove
Jean-Paul Arsenault – Secretary, Charlottetown
Lowell Vessey – Treasurer, York
Jeff Bysterveldt, Millcove
Matt Steeves, Charlottetown
Philip Murphy, Suffolk
Shauna Barry, Blooming Point

Connect with us on Social Media:
Office location:
13977 St. Peters Road
Marshfield, PEI
(First building past fence)

Mailing address (UPDATED in 2022):

PO Box 87
York, PEI
C0A 1P0


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Some of our most recent Facebook posts:

Exciting News Alert! 📣 The PEI Gives Giving Tuesday Campaign is officially launched, and we're thrilled to be a part of it! Join us in making a difference by helping us support the watershed so it can support you 💧Click one of the links below to donate to the important work we do 💙 ... See MoreSee Less
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Brook Trout AKA speckled trout, or spotted trout, are native to PEI. PEI has sea-run trout which are anadromous. This means they spawn in freshwater and migrate to saltwater for other parts of their life cycles. PEI also has freshwater resident brook trout which never leave freshwater.Brook Trout can vary in appearance based on sex, diet and habitat. Most are recognizable by their dark green to brown color and pale spots on the upper part of their bodies. As you move lower the color becomes an orangey red, and spots may be red with blue borders. The bottom fins are red with a white strip on the front edge. Brook Trout are most active at dusk and dawn. They eat a variety of aquatic and terrestrial insects. They have also been known to eat smaller fish. This is a photo still from a video one of our technicians Benjamin took with his GoPro in 2021. ... See MoreSee Less
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The photos shown above are two of our island salamanders: The red backed salamander and the yellow spotted salamander. A few fun facts about them are:🦎Every year, salamanders make impressive journeys back to their birthplace to mate. 🦎they are nocturnal 🦎they are often considered to be a “canary in a coal mine” species, because they only thrive in ecosystems that are healthy and have high levels of oxygen supply 🦎PEI has four types of salamanders which include the Eastern Red-Backed Salamander, the Eastern Newt, the Yellow-Spotted Salamander and the Blue-Spotted SalamanderFollow us for more content😊 ... See MoreSee Less
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What animals live in your watershed?🌊 ... See MoreSee Less
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WRTBWA has been managing some invasive species within the watershed. Check out this post to learn more!For more information on glossy buckthorn, black knapweed or invasive species in general, check out PEIISC's website! ... See MoreSee Less
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