Tag: science communication

Seeds on Loan, Solar Windows & At-Risk (and Way Cool) Birds

Also in our best of the web: NOAA nods to saltwater sport fishers, springtime rattlesnake confab, golf courses for conservation, and a bit more TED-tweaking.

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Plant Zombies, Cannibal Tadpoles & the Fading Tuatara

Also in our best of the web: punk frogs, sea serpents on video, sadistic trolls (really), Masai fencing innovation, and Peter Matthiessen remembered

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Zebra Stripes, Disease-Fighting Owls, and Jellyfish for Lunch

Also in our best of the web: rattlesnake wrangling, high-end environment news, art meets climate science, and an endangered mammal that looks like an artichoke

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Amphibian Invisibility Cloak, Resilient Bats, and Terror Birds

Also in our best of the web: taxonomy appreciation day, donor-funded science, rainwater harvesting, and snowy owls.

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Antarctic Invaders, Fungal Wonders and Birds Galore

Also in our best of the web: rock snot, turkey invasion, the Jynx bird, an underground ocean, TED talks back, and what Cosmos got wrong.

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Loggerheads’ Lost Years, Bronx River Beavers & Sibley 2.0

Also in this week’s best of the web: blue-blooded horseshoe crabs, Javan rhinos, hitchhiking pseudoscorpions, and cave-dwelling crocodiles of Gabon

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The Cooler: Tweeting Sharks, Animal Cannibals, Farmbots & More

Also in our Friday best-of-the-web: a dolphin mega-pod, a trove of old snake venom, and one acid-loving coral reef.

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The Limits of Science Communications: Why Do People Live in Floodplains?

Science can play a role in informing one’s beliefs. But can it convince someone not to live in a floodplain? Our blogger tracks down the owner of this home destroyed by a flood and asks: Is it worth it?

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Quick Study: Why Conservation Science Needs to Get Interdisciplinary–and Why It Hasn’t

Being multidisciplinary isn’t enough for today’s conservation science, says a new study by Conservancy scientist Sheila Walsh Reddy and others–we need to get out of our siloes in order to help solve the world’s most pressing problems. But being truly interdisciplinary can be costly and difficult.

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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.

Editors’ Choice

Where Have The Monarchs Gone?
Monarch butterflies are disappearing. What's going on? Is there anything we can do about it?

North America's Greatest Bird Spectacle?
The Platte River is alive with 500,000 sandhill cranes. Learn how you can catch the action--even from your computer.

The Strangest Wildlife Rescue?
Meet the animal that was saved from extinction because someone broke a wildlife law.

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