Blogs

What You Can See on Feb. 6

From Audubon's Earth Almanac by Ted Williams and compiled in "Wild Moments," edited by Connie Isbell, Illustrations by John Burgoyne, Storey Publishing, 174 pages. Fast Food for Eagles First find a hydro-electric dam, then watch the winter

Schools Look to Forests for Heating Fuel

This should scare anyone who loves forests. I have no doubt the Ruffed Grouse Society is pushing it. http://www.eastvalleytribune.com/index.php?sty=52510

SIDESTEPPING PUBLIC SCRUTINY, BUSH ADMINISTRATION SET TO HAND AMERICAS RIVERS OVER TO HYDROPOWER INDUSTRY

Contact: Robbin Marks, American Rivers, (202) 347-7550 ext. 3051 A full analysis is available at: www.americanrivers.org/hydroruleanalysis Case studies are available at: www.americanrivers.org/hydrocasestudies (Washington, DC) A new federal rule, produced behind

What You Can See This Weekend

From Audubon's Earth Almanac by Ted Williams and compiled in "Wild Moments," edited by Connie Isbell, Illustrations by John Burgoyne, Storey Publishing, 174 pages. Tasty Trees Now, in the southeast quarter of our nation, large, straight-trunked

5 States Consider Bans on Protests at Funerals

Well, this has nothing to do with conservation -- except, perhaps, to further illustrate our society's increasingly desperate need for the conservation of intelligence. http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2006/01/29/AR2006012900927.html

Maine Dam

On Nov. 29, 2005, Friends of the Kennebec Salmon celebrated its 9th anniversary by filing a lawsuit in Kennebec County Superior Court against the Maine Dept. of Environmental Protection for the agency's issuance of a permit to destroy 1.5 miles of Atlantic salmon

What You Can See on Feb. 3

From Audubon's Earth Almanac by Ted Williams and compiled in "Wild Moments," edited by Connie Isbell, Illustrations by John Burgoyne, Storey Publishing, 174 pages. Dance of the Craneflies If you would like to believe in fairies again, venture

Dixie Trout

Dixie Trout by Ted Williams ON A WARM MARCH MORNING I crouched beside a stream high in Great Smoky Mountains National Park, cradling a brook trout in the icy current. In sunlight, muted by the kind of cloud bank that gave these mountains their name, the belly