Matthew L. Miller

Director of Science Communications

Page 48

  • Eurasian Collared Dove: Have You Seen This Bird?

    Thirty years ago, non-native Eurasian collared doves were starting to show up in South Florida. Today, this species is being documented across North America. How citizen scientists help document the spread of a non-native species.

    Matthew L. Miller

  • Babirusa: Conserving the Bizarre Pig of the Sulawesi Forest

    The babirusa may be one of the coolest and most bizarre animals around. But even those formidable tusks can't protect it from poaching and deforestation.

    Matthew L. Miller

  • Zumwalt Prairie: Mountain Lions, Mountain Quail & More

    Camera Trap Chronicles heads to northeastern Oregon's Zumwalt Prairie Preserve for a "backstage pass" to see the lives of big predators, cool birds, roaming herds and more.

    Matthew L. Miller

  • The Myth of Suicidal Lemmings

    It's one of the most enduring wildlife images: thousands of lemmings following each other over a cliff. One problem: it's not true. The real story of lemming migrations and "mass suicides."

    Matthew L. Miller

  • The Grouse in Winter

    Self-made snow igloos, "reverse" migrations and big sagebrush. The unusual ways 3 grouse species survive and thrive in deep snow and frigid temperatures.

    Matthew L. Miller

  • Bear Nap by the Camera Trap

    Does a bear sleep in the woods? Camera Trap Chronicles features a time-lapse video of a black bear's ten hour nap underneath a camera trap.

    Matthew L. Miller

  • Traveling Naturalist: Spotting Wild Jaguars

    What naturalist wouldn't want to see a wild jaguar? There's one place where observing these big cats isn't a quixotic quest, but a realistic expectation. A journey to the extensive wetlands and rivers of Brazil's Pantanal.

    Matthew L. Miller

  • Camera Trap Chronicles: Wildlife of North Idaho’s Working Forests

    Grizzly bears and moose and flying squirrels, oh my. Check out the critters captured via camera trap images on Conservancy projects in North Idaho.

    Matthew L. Miller