Written by Darci Palmquist | November 22nd, 2012
Do you know how much water it takes to turn on your lights? Or how many fish are imperiled when you power up your computer? A new study takes stock of how our energy choices impact water and fish.
Written by Jeff Opperman | November 19th, 2012
Though NBC’s Revolution is a work of fiction, there are many — too many — people here in the real world that rely on firewood as a source of light and fuel.
Written by Sanjayan | November 13th, 2012
A mountain of foam from a local creek consumed the road that Conservancy lead scientist, Sanjayan, was traveling on in Africa. With fresh water an increasingly important – and scarce – commodity, what can be done to protect it?
Written by Jeff Opperman | November 11th, 2012
A healthy watershed is a prerequisite for clean water, and that’s one of the (admittedly few) things the characters in NBC’s Revolution have working in their favor.
Written by Jeff Opperman | November 5th, 2012
We’re working with our friends on NBC’s new drama Revolution to incorporate green elements — or “winks” — in every upcoming episode.
Written by Micah Bennett | October 11th, 2012
Louisiana has historically been a water-rich state, but that could change as sea-level rise and scarcity problems come closer. See how scientists are helping devise a state-wide water plan.
Written by Mark Tercek | August 10th, 2012
Protecting or restoring nature at places like Emiquon Preserve are smart investments that pay dividends for people now and for future generations.
Written by Charles Bedford | July 18th, 2012
The Mongolian government recently made an enormous contribution to conservation by protecting 3.7 million acres of land across the country.
Written by Laura Huffman | July 3rd, 2012
Join The Nature Conservancy for a Twitter chat about the intersection of reliable freshwater supplies and the health of oceans. Follow #TNCH2O on July 24, 2012 from 11:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. EST and submit your questions in the comments section.
Written by Matt Miller | June 28th, 2012
Electrofishing is one of the best tools for fisheries biologists and conservationists studying anything fishy — the success of freshwater habitat restoration, migration routes, invasive species and more.