To restore the prairie, you have to burn it.
A new paper argues forest health and human health should not be viewed as separate concerns when it comes to wildfires.
With the western United States facing increasingly severe fires and a megadrought, active forest management offers a more resilient future.
A new study finds that fire management on Africa’s savannas can generate enough carbon revenue to help fill the funding gap for protected areas.
This year, wildfire affected dozens of Nature Conservancy preserves. How did they fare?
The conservation story behind Australia’s most colorful finch.
Agriculture burning contributes significantly to air pollution in India, a country with some of the least healthy air in the […]
Prairie chickens were once so abundant in the Great Plains that they were hunted for the market and shipped by the trainload to New York City. Could prairie restoration bring them booming back?
New research from The Nature Conservancy demonstrates that savanna fire management has the potential to significantly reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
The red-cockaded woodpecker was once a symbol of “endangered birds versus people.” But the bad old days are over.
At least three Australian raptor species intentionally spread wildfires by carrying smoldering branches to unburnt areas, according to a new paper that confirms long-held traditional Aboriginal knowledge.
In the Pacific Northwest, trees are abundant and wildfire is a constant presence. These days, wildfires are often catastrophic, but historically, fires were integral to a healthy ecosystem.