Prince Albert Model Forest has been around since 1992.

We are a non-profit, non-government organization dedicated to building communities founded on healthy and sustainable forest management.

Community Engagement

Community Engagement

As a non-profit, non-government organization, we occupy the unique position of acting as a liaison between government and communities, bringing people together making sustainable forest management a reality. Click to learn more about our partnerships

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Beyond Physical Boundaries

Beyond Physical Boundaries

PAMF is an idea more than it is an organization with a jurisdiction. We work with communities all over Northern Saskatchewan, moving past lines on a map. Click below to get in touch and join our network of forest users and environment lovers.

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Responsible Stewardship

Responsible Stewardship

Our legacy revolves around reconciliation and sustainable forest use. Our aim is to create a space where constructive discourse can happen and change can be made. Click below to see some of our past and ongoing projects.

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Prince Albert Model Forest Chosen as 2019 The North Face Canada Explore Fund Grant Recipient: The Explore Fund Empowers Future Explorers by Removing Barriers to Getting Outside

Today, we’re excited to announce that the Prince Albert Model Forest has been chosen as a 2019 The North Face Canada Explore Fund grant recipient! Thank you so much to summer student Aidan Wikenhauser for your work in writing this grant.   With the support of The North Face Canada, we will be seeking to

Stewards for the Land Program

Empowering the next generation of resource management professionals to take charge in their communities. “Don’t underestimate your stories, and tell them proudly.” This is the message that Gord Vaadeland, executive director of the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society Saskatchewan (CPAWS-SK) had to impart upon 31 young people from First Nations communities across Saskatchewan this March.

Grassroots Stewardship – Best Practices

One of the Prince Albert Model Forest’s joint projects with the University of Saskatchewan’s Community Engaged History Collaboratorium this summer was the authorship of a best practices handbook for use by government, industry, academia, and any other interested third party who wishes to interact with an Indigenous community for research or land-use planning. Follow this