- Can Applying Psychology Encourage Private Land Conservation?
- Captive Pandas: Are We Raising Them to be Picky-Eaters?
- Species adrift: What do European bison and a rare flower have in common?
- There’s no place like home – or is there? How riparian reserves are helping tropical birds thrive
- Turn Off the Lights: Illuminating the Effects of Light Pollution on Ecosystems
Top Posts & Pages
- Microendemic Species: Can they be saved?
- Secondary Foundation Species: The Unsung Heroes of Biodiversity
- The ecological effects and implications of coral mining and natural disturbances
- Playing with Nature
- Anole ya Later
- Who Let the (Invasive?) Dogs Out: Domestic Dogs Negatively Impact Biodiversity in India
- The Butterfly Effect: How a Little (Climate) Change Can Lead to Chaos
- The Newfound Importance of Dry Riverbeds
- An Urban Paradox: New Study Discusses Predator-Prey Relationships in Urban Areas
- Invasive Plants Hijacking Toad Abodes?
Monthly Archives: October 2016
How do turtles get herpes? Nobody knows for sure, but this particular strain of herpesvirus creates cauliflower-like tumors that may end up costing the turtle’s life. Fibropapillomatosis (FP) is a disease that has been observed across all species of sea … Continue reading
“Mammoth of BC” by Tyler Ingram is licensed under CC 2.0 Harry Potter and Stars Wars aren’t real, but Jurassic Park may soon be. Well, kind of. Dinosaurs aren’t coming back because they’ve been extinct for too long (66 million … Continue reading
2007’s Bee movie holds a special place in my heart. It features slapstick comedy, endless bee puns and a romance between a woman and a bee. All things considered, it has no right to be taken seriously by anyone. Yet the way I see … Continue reading
Based on modern environmental practices, the apocalyptic desert world of Mad Max: Fury Road may be the future we are heading towards, but recent research has revealed that certain practices may prevent such a disaster and even encourage environmental growth. … Continue reading
White Rhino Eye by Sara Yeomans CC 2.0 If you travel to the Ol Pejeta Conservancy in Kenya you will have the opportunity to view the last three Northern White Rhinoceroses on the planet. Unable to reproduce, these three aging … Continue reading
“Myotis macropus” by Michael Pennay is licensed under CC BY-NC-ND 2.0 Although the coast is an extremely popular place to live, commercial development is causing a ghoulish decline in bat inhabitants. While coastal areas account for only 4% of the … Continue reading
“Coral bleaching in Chagos” by Mark Spalding/World Research Institute is licensed under CC 2.0 When we hear the phrase “coral reef,” the first thing that comes to mind is a rolling, rainbow expanse … Continue reading