Think nature-based tourism is only tied to wildlife watching and hiking? New science says we need to think again—especially in the Eastern Caribbean.
Launched in 2018, the program tagged its 1000th fish on December 5, 2022—a significant milestone in a challenging environment.
Take a new look at the flashing fireflies in your backyard.
The science of science communications: Twitter Edition. Study shows promise for accelerating public engagement and advocacy for environmental issues, including climate change and biodiversity conservation.
Scientists are studying the effects of sea-level rise on salt marshes, and two imperiled sparrow species.
Maps that display migration data with the human connections and livelihoods can help advance sustainable conservation.
For the first time, scientists have mapped all the shallow underwater habitats across 30 Caribbean countries and territories.
One of the most powerful ways trees can help mitigate global climate change may also be one of the most overlooked: letting nature takes its course.
If a picture is worth a thousand words, an accurate map may well be worth an entire novel. In Gabon, scientists are working to map a healthy future for Gabon's coastal wetlands.
A new study examines flooding from Hurricanes Matthew and Florence and finds current hazard maps are inadequate for accurately assessing flood risks and protecting communities in North Carolina.
We live in a time of unprecedented innovations to solve the Gordian Knot of sustainable fisheries: the lack of data.
An important step toward the next generation of smart nanoparticle systems: the ability to precisely engineer those systems in size, shape and composition