Every parent wants to ensure their offspring are safe, but certain birds have taken this desire for safety to a whole new level. Read on to see how some birds have taken to literally living with predators as a way to protect their young.
With ocean plastics now present on a global scale, seabirds can ingest it almost anywhere and that’s not where the issue stops.
When a radio-collared caribou went missing from a study population in Canada last December, researchers assumed it had died or been killed. Then when it showed up again just days after Christmas, new theories of just where the caribou had been started circulating.
If you think sharing your junk food with begging birds doesn’t affect biodiversity this study may make you think again (and keep your fries to yourself.)
Just like cats and spiders, the representation of blood-sucking vampire bats is often seen in seasonal decor and festivities this time of year. But in actuality, bats are very much a part of everyday life in a variety of urban areas across North America, completely oblivious to their role in All Hallows Eve celebrations. Learn more about how these often misunderstood animals are adjusting to life in cities.
This grizzly bear has defied the odds, leaving behind a genetic legacy that may shape this grizzly bear population for decades to come.