Written by Andrew Benson | June 28th, 2013
We’re up bright and early bringing you another radiant edition of Green Buzz! So put on your sunscreen, grab a coffee and lets buzz!
- University of Michigan students are burning up the competition with their solar creation. (HuffPo)
- It’s the customers of this Virginia utility company that are getting paid from Dominion’s new solar program. (NBC)
- The Sun is not too hot for these fourth graders… (TreeHugger)
- Hiding in the shadows in Cambodia, a new species of bird has been found! (Guardian)
- Like we really needed a reason to post a picture of a cute duck! Thanks to Buttercup’s adopted father, this duck is walking like a new woman! (TreeHugger)
Written by Matt Miller | October 2nd, 2012
Meet the man behind the artificial bat cave, Cory Holliday. His life underground has been filled with adventures: from being stuck in cave passages to discovering new species. Now he prepares for a bigger challenge: stopping the spread of white-nose syndrome.
Written by Matt Miller | September 25th, 2012
Conservationists feel helpless in the face of white-nose syndrome, a disease wiping out millions of bats. But research may have found a solution. Learn about the knowledge that led to the first-of-its-kind artificial bat cave.
Written by Kerry Crisley | February 22nd, 2012
The Academy Awards are this Sunday and we noticed a category missing from the list: best celebration of nature in a movie. Here are four Oscar-worthy films that we’d like to nominate for this green award.
Written by Sarene Marshall | April 29th, 2011
The managing director of our Global Climate Change Team looks at April’s record-setting, severe weather and its connection to carbon pollution.
Written by Mark Spalding | December 7th, 2010
Environmentalists keep talking to and writing for each other, says Conservancy marine scientist Mark Spalding, like penguins afraid to jump off their ice-floe and communicate with others.
Written by Peter Kareiva | November 29th, 2010
Some marine scientists say many of the world’s fish stocks are nearing collapse…but the data suggest otherwise, says Peter Kareiva. So why does the media still report that we’re on the verge of a fisheries apocalypse?