Florida panthers need space and in a state of busy roads and sprawling development, finding that space grows harder every day.
February is a month for love, so it felt fitting to fill the month with Nature programs that will pull on your heartstrings and renew your passion for the natural world. Watch by tuning in on PBS or streaming online beginning the day after each program airs.
With ocean plastics now present on a global scale, seabirds can ingest it almost anywhere and that's not where the issue stops.
We've rounded up a handful of the latest nature news bites and interesting stories you should know (and share.) From falling spiders to shark sleuthing, here is our first reads-round-up of the new year...
When someone shot the last wolf in Yellowstone National Park in 1926, they probably gave no thought to the effect that action might have on trees. But the absence of apex predators –those animals at the top of the food chain, such as lions, sharks and wolves – causes changes that cascade throughout an ecosystem, in this case, right down to its plants.
Our two-part series, Equus "Story of the Horse," explores the origins of the modern day horse, as well as the ways this remarkable animal plays a vital role in our lives. With over 400 various breeds, the horse is one extremely diverse species - some have been bred for specific tasks, others for beauty, some even just for play! Allow us to break down just […]
Most songbirds head south for the winter, as food supplies disappear, returning to breed in the spring, when booming insect populations can satisfy clamoring broods. Not crossbills. This colorful finch, which inhabits coniferous forests around the world, breeds most anytime thanks to a highly specialized beak that can extract seeds from pine cones throughout the year. But, for a newly discovered crossbill species, this custom-made […]
One of the most important features of animals is their color. Whether it be to attract a mate or hide from a predator, color is involved in most aspects of animal behavior and influences how well they survive and pass on their genes to future generations. Once thought impossible, scientists can now tell what colors many extinct animals may have been.