Tricouni Lake and how we share our stories ….

Judith Holm recently visited Tricouni Lake and sent some beautiful photos.. It wasn’t an official SES outing, but we wanted to share her experience and some thoughts on how we communicate with each other.

“Tricouni Lake from the Chance Creek side is a great area for a day trip and many plant species are in fruit. Presently the road is in very good condition up to the big water bar, because en route there is intense activity blasting basalt and trucks driving the rocks out! Park so you leave plenty of room for the equipment to turn.”

SES aims to provide a variety of online ways for us to communicate with each other:

  • The website – provides the most in-depth information. (You’re here!)
  • E-newsletters – informative, creative and fun, they automatically arrive in your mailbox. How to subscribe.
  • Facebook page – these brief, lively, frequent notes and photographs keep you in touch with a wide variety of local nature-related topics and happenings.
  • Biodiversity Squamish Facebook Group – is an easy, informal way to share your pictures, stories, questions and comments related to the diversity of plants and animals in our area. It complements the Biodiversity Squamish iNaturalist project.

Photo above by Judith Holm: Veratrum viride (Indian hellebore) is the yellow, and Vaccineum membranaceum (black huckleberry) the red patches on the slope beside Tricouni Lake.

Judith’s photos from the day: