BC Community Bat Program

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  • New

    Bat Echolocation T-shirt


    What a great way to show your friends and family that all the bats in BC are important because they devour lots of moths and insects every night! In a lab setting, a Little Brown Myotis ate 600 mosquitoes in an hour. All bats in BC are insectivores. Although they use echolocation to hunt, don’t be fooled with the expression “Blind as a bat”, bats have no trouble seeing in the dark with both eyes and ears.

    Discount: Organize your school to support bat conservation. Order more than 20 t-shirts and get a 15% discount. Please contact us at info@bcbats.ca, if you wish to make a classroom order. This offer is for this product only.

  • New

    Bats Count Long-sleeve T-Shirt


    Stay warm at your bat counts with this attractive long-sleeve shirt. This shirt is a great conversation starter at any gathering. Why do bats count? BC bats eat millions of insects at night, including mosquitoes, agricultural and forest pests. They are an important part of the food chain and our ecosystems. Help us count bats; consider volunteering. Bat counts are held at maternity colonies in the summer to monitor how bat populations are doing. Anyone is welcome to help.

  • New

    Little Brown Myotis Zip-up Hoodie


    Anatomy lesson anyone? Learn about the parts of the bat with this attractive zip-up hoodie. Impress your friends by showing them what the skull of a Little Brown Myotis looks like. Its latin name Myotis lucifugus means mouse-eared light-shunner. This important species is often found roosting in man-made structures. Learn more about bats to help their habitat and populations. The Little Brown Myotis is Endangered in Canada, and many more species are threatened.

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