Written by McKenzie Jones | January 15th, 2014
Climate change illustrated haiku, exponential tree growth, and disappearing sea cows–all in today’s green news.
- A scientist uses very creative means to communicate the main points of the latest Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change report. (Sightline Daily)
- A study in California finds that trees’ growth rates actually increase over their lifetime. What are the implications in terms of the techniques we use to capture carbon using forests? (The Guardian)
- The manatee–an animal with no natural predators–has virtually disappeared from Florida coasts. Scientists seek to solve this mystery. (Earth Island Journal)
Written by Mark Tercek | December 2nd, 2013
Mark Tercek talks with Ocean Conservancy CEO Andreas Merkl about marine conservation, trends in the nonprofit world and the impact “Moby Dick” has had on his life.
Written by Mike Sweeney | August 5th, 2013
Despite our fear of sharks we’re beginning to respect these great predators and recognize how important they are to keeping oceans healthy.
Written by Tom McCann | June 3rd, 2013
See how The Nature Conservancy is putting science in action to restore coastal habitat, adding natural defenses to storms and helping give coastal economies a boost.
Written by Madeline Van Tassel | November 16th, 2012
Written by Kerry Crisley | October 11th, 2012
The catastrophic declines in oyster abundance across the U.S. are well documented. So how much restoration is necessary before oysters once more benefit our coastal waters on a large scale?
Written by Will Murtha | August 31st, 2012
Communities are getting hands-on experience restoring a mix of marine, coastal and migratory fish habitats.
Written by Mark Tercek | June 14th, 2012
World leaders increasingly recognize that investing in nature is fundamentally necessary for a healthy, equitable and prosperous world.
Written by Kerry Crisley | May 17th, 2012
May is National Cancer Research Month, and much of the research that sustains our hope for a cure begins in our oceans.
Written by Darci Palmquist | March 27th, 2012
What’s the price of a good marine education? Turns out it’s just $24/year, according to a new study by Nature Conservancy scientists.