Influencer Nature Conservancy - featured
15 mentions — 6 days ago 6 days ago
Osprey Cam is back for a new season! Watch ospreys live from the Alabama coast as they build their nest, hatch eggs and feed their nestlings. This year, with an infrared camera, you can watch them 24/7 and enjoy an extraordinary view into the lives of these birds.
3 mentions — 2 weeks ago 2 weeks ago
'Sanitation and water for all' is more than a title. It is a goal that is both morally right and unquestionably necessary....
28 mentions — 1 week ago 1 week ago
Healthy coastal ecosystems provide critical social and environmental benefits. They filter pollution, buffer coasts against extreme weather, serve as nurseries that sustain fisheries, and support tourism, recreation and the culture of coastal communities. However, we are losing wetlands in the US at a rate of seven football fields an hour, due to development, pollution and sea level rise.Join the Center for American Progress and Oxfam America for the release of a new report that explores the long-term economic impact of restored coastal ecosystems. The report highlights analysis of three projects ...
3 mentions — 3 days ago 3 days ago
Also in our best of the web: punk frogs, sea serpents on video, sadistic trolls (really), Masai fencing innovation, and Peter Matthiessen remembered
20 mentions — 2 weeks ago 2 weeks ago
Discover the world with Google Maps. Experience Street View, 3D Mapping, turn-by-turn directions, indoor maps and more across your devices.
4 mentions — 2 days ago 2 days ago
For centuries, coastal wetlands were considered worthless, regularly filled and paved. It’s time to acknowledge the environmental and economic value of…
20 mentions — 5 days ago 5 days ago
The oceans today are arguably the world’s first large scale, human-made disaster.Which makes improving fisheries an interesting investment opportunity, says a new report.
3 mentions — 1 day ago 1 day ago
Citizen Science Tuesday connects you to projects that benefit conservation. This week: take a voyage with the mariners of oldWeather and improve data for climate models.
8 mentions — 2 weeks ago 2 weeks ago
From Climate Central's Andrea Thompson:Warming temperatures, scientists say, can tip places into drought conditions by increasing evaporation and sapping soil of its moisture. A new study suggests up to a third of the Earth's land area could be s...
9 mentions — 5 days ago 5 days ago
They're the largest fish in the world, not to mention one of the most fascinating. Marine blogger Alison Green jumps into the clear waters of the Gulf of California for a close encounter.
21 mentions — 6 days ago 6 days ago
By Philine zu Ermgassen, postdoctoral fellow at Cambridge University and Dr. Mark Spalding, senior scientist with The Nature Conservancy For decades, dire tales of collapsing fish stocks were told, only to fall on deaf ears. Then, in a 2008 report, “Sunken Billions,” the World Bank and the FAO ...
8 mentions — 2 days ago 2 days ago
Trees shift range very slowly without an assist from human intervention
4 mentions — 1 week ago 1 week ago
Also in our best of the web: rattlesnake wrangling, high-end environment news, art meets climate science, and an endangered mammal that looks like an artichoke
7 mentions — 2 weeks ago 2 weeks ago
Jacques Cousteau called it the "world's aquarium": a place of flying mobula rays, frolicking sea lions and colorful reef fish. Marine scientist Alison Green travels to the Sea of Cortez to see the biological wonders for herself, and ponders the future of this special place.
4 mentions — 3 days ago 3 days ago
Citizen Science Tuesday connects you to projects that benefit conservation. This week: track the reproductive success of birds and improve understanding of challenges they face with NestWatch. Who doesn't want to spend time watching baby birds?
4 mentions — 4 days ago 4 days ago
Via the U.S. and Mexican sections of the International Boundary and Water Commission, several partners - including the Nature Conservancy - are coming together to improve the flow of the Colorado R...
3 mentions — 17 hours ago 17 hours ago
Take a look at what the world's water supply would look like as a single drop - and find out what your family can do to protect it.
11 mentions — 6 days ago 6 days ago
Homework and a discomfort about being outdoors are the 2 reasons cited for why U.S. kids aren't experiencing more nature.
4 mentions — 2 weeks ago 2 weeks ago
When it hatches, this species is the size of a pinhead but will grow to be the heaviest bony fish in the ocean—and the weirdest. Meet the Mola mola.