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Purse seine fishing. Photo: Robert K. Brigham/NOAA
The small-toothed sportive lemur is poorly known by science, a fact that increases its extinction risk. Photo: Edward E. Louis Jr. under a Creative Commons license.
Can conservationists keep large landscapes protected and connected so grizzly bears can still roam? Photo: Matt Miller/TNC
Samburu Woman Milking her Goat-Namuniak, Northern Rangelands Trust, Kenya. Image credit: USAID/Kenya-Donatella Lorch/Flickr through a Creative Commons license.
A pallid bat catches a scorpion. Photo: Merlin Tuttle/Bat Conservation International
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Greenland glacier breaking off into the Atlantic Ocean. Image credit: Tim Norris/Flickr through a Creative Commons license.
Sensitive submarine canyons shelter many species including coldwater coral colonies that have persisted for thousands of years. Image courtesy of Deepwater Canyons 2013 - Pathways to the Abyss, NOAA-OER/BOEM/USGS.
mangroves
Streams in Southeast Alaska can't function ecologically without fallen logs. Photo: Matt Miller/TNC
Wild pollinators offer increased yields for many crops.
Sighting and reporting banded birds, like this red knot, can make enormous contributions to science. Photo: Doris & Pat Leary
Aubrie...or is it Ossie?
Screenshot from the City of Orange Beach, Alabama osprey nest live cam.
salinas valley
Mel Cook, owner of a sawmill using young growth wood on Prince of Wales Island. Photo: Matt Miller/TNC

Featured Content

Osprey Cam: Watch Our Wild Neighbors
Watch the ospreys live 24/7 as they nest and raise their young -- and learn more about these fascinating birds from our scientist.

What is Cool Green Science?

noun 1. Blog where Nature Conservancy scientists, science writers and external experts discuss and debate how conservation can meet the challenges of a 9 billion + planet.

2. Blog with astonishing photos, videos and dispatches of Nature Conservancy science in the field.

3. Home of Weird Nature, The Cooler, Quick Study, Traveling Naturalist and other amazing features.

Cool Green Science is managed by Matt Miller, the Conservancy's deputy director for science communications at the Conservancy, and edited by Bob Lalasz, its director of science communications. Email us your feedback.

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Meet the animal that was saved from extinction because someone broke a wildlife law.

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