East Bay Mainland Camp
There is one main sleeping cabin with capacity to sleep 8-10, a second cabin for lab work (sleeps 4-6), and a cabin with kitchen facilities.
|Primary Contact||Amie Blackfirstname.lastname@example.org||(613) 998-8523|
|Secondary Contact||Paul Smithemail@example.com||(613) 998-7362|
Download East Bay Mainland Camp profile as a PDF document
Aboriginal Government/ Homeland
Nunavut Land Claims Agreement
Seasonally-Operated Research Station
Coastal, Freshwater, Terrestrial, Tundra, Wetland
Main Research Disciplines
Environmental Sciences, Limnology, Terrestrial Biology/Ecology
The wetland lowlands of the East Bay coastline support a high density of breeding Sabine’s Gulls, Arctic Terns, and shorebirds. A research camp was established here in 1997 on the south shore of East Bay to study the ecology of these birds. Ecological research has been undertaken at this site annually since that time.
Pilot site for broad-based ecological monitoring under the Circumpolar Biodiversity Monitoring Program. Monitoring population, breeding, demography, and migration of shorebirds, sabine’s gulls and arctic terns.
Satellite phone, VHF
Twin Otter charter. Accessible from Coral Harbour by Snowmobile
There is a small storage bin to accommodate ATV and field equipment
A 16′ x 24′ sleeping cabin and a 12′ x 14′ sleeping cabin.
A 16′ x 24′ kitchen cabin.
The smaller sleeping cabin is typically dedicated to lab activities
CWS Migratory Bird Permit; Nunavut Wildlife Research permit; Kivalliq Inuit Association; Land-use permit; NIRB Screening; Migratory Bird Sanctuary Permit; Bird Banding Permit
Special Rules and Regulations
Migratory Bird Sanctuary regulations apply
Local External Resources
Nearest Medical Service
Coral Harbour Nursing Station (77km)
Environment Canada health and safety guidelines must be followed at this site.