This location is closing. New url ishttp://www.ontariofieldnaturalists.t15.org/public_html/
The Ontario Field Naturalist's ToolchestIdentify almost anything in Ontario. Hundreds of useful books, links and gear for keen naturalists. Not a commerical website. Enjoy.
July 23, 2013 Added: The Warbler Guide
May 15, 2013 Added: "Pictorial Pocket Guide to the Butterflies of the Kingston Region"; Tallgrass Ontario; "Common Mosses of the Northeast and Appalachians"; "Outstanding Mosses & Liverworts of Pennsylvania & Nearby States"; "Nature's Year: Changing Seasons in Central and Eastern Ontario"; "Smithsonian Natural History: The Ultimate Visual Guide to Everything on Earth"; "A Natural History of Canadian Mammals"; "A Pocket Guide to Butterflies of Southern & Eastern Ontario"
Dec 2012 Added "Owlet Caterpillars of Eastern North America", "Flies: The Natural History and Diversity of Diptera", "Spiders of Toronto", "Wildberries of Ontario", "Behavior of North American Mammals"
Jan/Feb 2011 "The Creatures" section had its links checked and update. The Butterflies and Dragonflies sections have been separated. Updates to the Best Field Guides and Future Field Guides sections.
November 2010 A few new books have been added.
March 2010 Most sections are fairly complete. Field Naturalists Clubs needs updating. Sounds and Coffee Table Books needs organizing and the whole Gear section needs more information. The Field Volunteering section has been updated and reorganized.
Quiz: what are these images of?
Brent Turcotte, brentturcotte at yahoo.com
Nipissing Area Toolchest
A series of yellow rail recordings
Laurier Woods Currently a draft
Older Websites by Brent Turcotte:
The Outdoor Explorer's Guide A website that lists and briefly describes the incredible number of possible activities to do outdoors. Not being updated currently. Very incomplete. Aborted due to the effort required to finish it and the lack of interest in it. You may still find something of interest in it though.
Picture credits: First four taken by Brent Turcotte, last one by Laura Turcotte. Can you figure out what each image is? The bird taken was only the fourth sighting of it in the North Bay area.