Save Coyote Creek
The Coyote Creek recreational parkland is home to diverse habitat and is contained within the well-documented Fleetwood habitat corridor. The extensive inventory of plants, insects, birds and mammals is visible daily.

This recreational green space and surrounding communities was a brilliant and forward-thinking plan 25 years ago…but now it may be gone for greed…and once gone, its gone forever!

We need to preserve this green space for the community, for future generations and for the habitat lives who have no voice.

The City of Surrey has a Biodiversity Strategy, a plan to ensure “diverse life” organisms coexist for the betterment of all lives…how does ripping out 23 acres of a natural habitat to replace with asphalt and concrete support this strategy?

Please help us save this large Fleetwood recreational parkland…STOP the Proposal…and Sign the Petition!

As Stewards of the area how do we put a price on:
  • Added pollution
  •  Traffic delays and pedestrian safety
  •  Hospital congestion
  •  Quality of education
  •  Loss of habitat and greenspace. Loss of habitat hubs and corridors


Coyote Creek Action Committee

Did You Know?

Did you know that all of the photographs below were taken in the immediate vicinity of the proposed development?

Coyote Creek is an Environmentally Sensitive Area and the trees and green spaces adjacent are critical to the survival of countless species of  wildlife, including alpha predators such as hawks, owls, eagles, raptors, coyotes and raccoons.  They're the ones that keep our rodent population in check. 

All of these species of flora and fauna are either in or adjacent to the proposed development area:

Existing Trees
Large Black Cottonwood, Western Red Cedar, Douglas Fir. Hybrid fir and Spruce, Bigleaf Maple, Red Alder, Paper Birch, Western Hemlock, Black Cottonwood, Cherry and there is a high percentage ground cover of shrub and herbaceous plants.

An abundance of berry growth which is sustaining for a variety of animal species include; Indian Plum, Salmonberry, Trailing Blackberry, Red Elderberry, Beaked Hazelnut, Thimbleberry. A wide variety of shrubs, bushes and natural grasses

Great Blue Heron, Red-tailed Hawk, Sharp Shinned Hawk, Raptors, Owls, Sparrows, Chickadees, Swallows, Hummingbirds, Woodpeckers, Flycatchers, Nuthatches, Warblers, Jays, Junco, Spotted Towhee, Brown Creeper, American Robin, Crows, Thrushes, Wrens, Kinglets, Finches, Pine Sisken, Black Capped Chickadee and Starlings. A variety of ducks and geese. Owl species and Accipiters (forest hawks) actively hunt throughout the area.

Black tailed Deer, coyotes, raccoons, skunks and members of the weasel family, moles, shrews, mice, voles, squirrels, bats and rabbits.

Wildlife Species at Risk
These organisms are at risk under current conditions (without any major future development); Oregon Forest Snail, Western Screech Owl, Pacific Sideband Snail, Great Blue Heron, Band-tailed Pigeon

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