Website and Document Search

Ausable Bayfield Conservation Authority

Tree Orders

Tree orders
Tree orders

Order Trees

Watch this page for tree order forms each spring and autumn.

Ausable Bayfield Conservation is pleased to offer spring and fall tree order programs for landowners in the watersheds. 

Thanks go to the landowners who plant tens of thousands of new trees in our watershed each year.

Fall Tree Order Form

  • Coming soon!

Spring Tree Orders 

The Spring 2017 Tree Order Form (now expired) can be downloaded at this link:

Tree Order Form Spring 2017 - Revised 

Please note that the Tulip Tree and Autumn Blaze (red/silver hybrid maple) trees sold out.

The revised spring 2017 tree order form included other species that were available including Silver 'Soft' Maple and Sugar 'Hard' Maple as well as other deciduous trees, conifers, and shrubs.

If you have questions please contact Ian Jean, Ausable Bayfield Conservation Forestry and Land Stewardship Specialist at 519-235-2610 or 1-888-286-2610, or by e-mail at ijean(at), or through the Staff Contacts Page at the top of this web page.

#Maple150 Maple Tree Photo Contest for Canada 150

Congratulations to Bonnie Sitter, of Exeter, winner of the #Maple150 photo contest.

Thanks also to all the people who shared their amazing photos and wonderful stories.

For contest rules for the #Maple150 Maple Tree Photo Contest for Canada 150 please click on this link for the Trees Page.

Grand Bend 5000 Trees Project

The goal of the Grand Bend 5000 Trees Project is to support the planting of native trees in the Grand Bend Area following tree losses due to the summer 2014 tornado and the impact of the invasive insect killing Ash trees, the Emerald Ash Borer, and to promote a healthy community forest by raising awareness and providing education.

Download 5000 Trees Project Order Form (2017) now.

The Grand Bend 5000 Trees Project initiative is a community partnership supported by Grand Bend Community Foundation, The Rotary Club of Grand Bend, The Municipality of Lambton Shores, and Ausable Bayfield Conservation Foundation, along with community partners.