Founded in 1998, FrogWatch USA is one of the longest-running citizen science programs around, and, since amphibians are extremely sensitive to environmental changes, FrogWatchers’ observations have been especially valuable.
Summer is just around the corner, and new studies and research just may impact your plans. Here's our latest round-up of science and nature articles worth a read.
The Amazon basin, almost the size of the continental United States, represents half of the world’s tropical rainforest and 12 percent of its total forest cover.
After starting this month with our live, multi-platform broadcast, American Spring LIVE, (now streaming) Nature continues to bring you the beauty of the natural world all month long. Here's a look at all the shows we're serving up for May...
From birds, to bees, insect to mammals, plant pollination is serious work. Here are some of the other supporting species that make it happen.
Want to encourage more butterflies in your backyard or garden? Consider planting in concert with the lifecycle of butterflies in your region!
Dr. Steve K. Windels, wildlife biologist for Voyageurs National Park, explains how national parks make critical conservation research possible and gives insight into the work being done with wolves at Voyageurs.
Concern about how climate change affects food security usually focuses on agriculture in resource-poor countries. But disruptions to weather patterns threaten food supplies for wildlife too.
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.