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Go paperless


Turn your paper bill into 5,000 trees each month*

If every TELUS client switched to paperless billing, we'd save 5000 trees a month*

Save paper and help the environment by switching off your paper bill and going paperless.

Go paperless and help the environment

Together we can make a difference. TELUS will donate $2 to the Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) for every one of our clients who switches to paperless billing. To set up paperless billing (e.Bill), do the following:

  1. Log in to your account. Register if you don't have one.
  2. Click the Billing tab.
  3. Click Billing Methods.
  4. Select Go paperless, then select your preferred method of notification when your e.Bill is ready.
  5. Click Save.

About the Nature Conservancy of Canada

Canada's leading national land conservation organization is a private, non-profit group that partners with corporate and individual landowners to achieve the direct protection of our most important natural treasures through property securement and long-term stewardship of a portfolio of properties.

Helping protect where we live

TELUS believes that the important work the Nature Conservancy does in our communities will help ensure that Canada remains beautiful and wild for future generations.

The diversity of Canada’s geography – where our clients and team members live, work and play – requires special consideration based on the land and species that inhabit it. Our donation on behalf of our clients in the communities where we work and live can affect tangible results across the country.

Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) Projects

Since 1962, NCC and its partners have helped to conserve more than 2 million acres (over 800,000 hectares) of ecologically significant land nationwide. Among the NCC’s current projects:


  • The Mitchell property is nearly 40 hectares in the Montane sub-region of the Rocky Mountain Natural Region
  • Old-growth White Spruce forest dominates the majority of this landscape, interspersed with Quaking Aspen trees
  • Rich vegetation in the coniferous forest is plentiful
  • Species include Mule Deer, Red Squirrel, Boreal Chickadee, Elk, Moose, White-Tailed Deer, Great Gray Owl, and occasionally Red Fox
British Colombia
  • Located in the heart of the beautiful and ecologically important Selkirk Mountains
  • Darkwoods project is 55,000 hectares - the largest conservation project ever undertaken in Canada
  • Protected forest area includes more than 10 different tree species, sequesters at least 2 million tonnes of carbon , supports 17 watersheds, more than 50 lakes and numerous streams
  • Provides habitat for nine nationally threatened species , 29 provincially at-risk species and provides critical feeding ground for 42 Mountain Caribou, comprising one of the last herds of this endangered animal.
  • The area between Riding Mountain National Park and Duck Mountain Provincial Park contains a diversity of forest types
  • It features at least 5 unique forest types: boreal mixed wood, aspen, oak, black spruce bog, and tamarack fen
  • It provides critical habitat for large mammals and migratory bird species
  • Less than 10% of the Aspen Parkland area is still intact in Manitoba making it a priority to protect
New Brunswick
  • The Wood Property is important to connectivity in the region providing an important wildlife corridor
  • The 14 hectare property contains a mixture of forested upland and freshwater wetland
  • It is a key piece of a larger land assemblage across the Chignecto Isthmus, and its protection will safeguard a critical connection to an existing protected wildlife area on the Nova Scotia side of the border
  • Being home to a current winter moose yard, it is known to have considerable large mammal activity including Canada Lynx
  • Brooms Brook in the Southwest area of Newfoundland contains large contiguous areas of Balsam Fir forest that provide some of the last remaining habitat for the Newfoundland Marten
  • The property protects approximately 300 metres of shoreline of Brooms Brook and approximately 100 metres of the Grand Codroy River Estuary
  • This shoreline protects a combination of alder marsh and shoreline marsh which provide a staging and feeding area for waterfowl
  • The upland portion of the property consists of a cultivated field and forest, with the forest providing stabilization for the raised shoreline
Nova Scotia
  • Situated in Nova Scotia in Yarmouth and Shelburne counties
  • This project will ensure the preservation of some of Nova Scotia’s most critical habitat that is home to many vulnerable species
  • The forest lands are comprised of mixed upland forests of Red Maple and Eastern Hemlock along with Black Spruce dominated wetlands
  • The large acreage of forest land is also representative habitat for wide ranging mammals like the American Black Bear and Bobcat
  • Happy Valley Forest is one of the last remaining intact upland deciduous forests on Canada’s Oak Ridges Moraine
  • It is a very special area that features all the elements necessary to achieve old-growth structure in the next 50 years
  • Mature Sugar Maple and Beech upland forests provide a home for over 110 breeding bird species such as the Red-shouldered Hawk
  • The leafy debris on the forest floor shelters the endangered Jefferson Salamander
Prince Edward Island
  • The Arsenault property has a diversity of woodland, including old-growth Northern White Cedar which is increasingly scarce in the Atlantic region
  • One cedar tree on the property was determined to be 150 years old
  • The combination of Northern White Cedar with Balsam Poplar is rarely found in PEI and the Sugar Maple hardwood area has potential to evolve to old-growth status, as it is around 80 years old or more at present
  • This site is potentially excellent habitat for both the Spotted Salamander and the Redback Salamander and evidence has been found in the woodlot, of the once extirpated Pileated Woodpecker
  • Boise Papineau is in the South West region of the St. Lawrence Valley in the heart of Laval
  • This area of mature forest is officially recognized as a habitat for species at risk
  • It is home to 306 plant species of which seven are considered rare including Rock Elm and Black Maple
  • Of major interest is the presence of three ecosystems recognized as exceptional old-growth forests, and the beech forest is one of the last two such forests within this area
  • The Cypress Uplands project area straddles the Alberta Saskatchewan border
  • The forested slopes rise up from the prairie in a stark contrast to the iconic prairie landscape
  • The area’s flora and fauna is rich and diverse
  • It is home to the highest diversity of bird species in SK, some seen nowhere else in the province, and is home to many species not seen outside of the Rocky Mountains and Foothills

Learn more about the Nature Conservancy of Canada.

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