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Please migrate.

I would like this project to be disbanded. Please join this one instead.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por tonyrebelo tonyrebelo | 1 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Front yard Inventory

Just keeping track as it blooms...

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por frenchlimonade frenchlimonade | 3 observaciones | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Inicio de Inaturalist

Hoy 6 de junio de 2020 iniciamos esta aventura en la plataforma de Inaturalist.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por mariandreajacamaki mariandreajacamaki | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Edmonton BiodiverCity Nature Challenge June 11-14

In case anyone is interested, there is a bioblitz going on next weekend, June 11-14, to see how many species and observations we can gather over those four days. The official observation app is NatureLynx, but I've created an iNaturalist project for the entire city, as an alternative means of participating. Any observations anywhere in the city over those 4 days will automatically be captured, including any in this Mill Creek project. If you want to see how we're doing over the course of the weekend, just look for the project "Edmonton BiodiverCity Challenge 2020" in iNat projects.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por gpohl gpohl | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

A new project title

Hi all;
I've been given approval by the ABMI "BiodiverCity" organisers to use that name as the title of this project, and we've been recognised as part of the same overall event. So choose your app and prepare to submit your records.
Note we'll allow records to be submitted until June 21 or so, in case it takes a few days to do species IDs and upload your photos. I know that will be the case for me with some of the insects I hope to find. But all photos/observations need to have been made in the 4-day bioblitz window of June 11-14.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por gpohl gpohl | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Observation of the Day

Have you seen this beautiful bird any were around Flagstaff?
If you havent you can visit Frances Short Pond, or the Rio Wetlands during early morning or early evening for a chance to spot the heron.

Join our challenge today and add observations of your favorite birds, insects, plants, fungi etc

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por moranhenn moranhenn | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Прошли 20 000!

Как-то незаметно промахнули 20 000 наблюдений! Честно даже не ожидал)))
Интересно сможем ли выйти на 30 000 к концу сезона?

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por panasenkonn panasenkonn | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Hello fellow citizen scientists! Stephanie here, lead botanist on this cool new project. I've partnered with the Black Hills Cave and Nature Conservancy to make some observations on what kinds of plants are living above ground. I visited the land for the first time on June 5, to get a better idea of the topography and what kinds of vegetation communities there are. Its pretty wild out there! :) A highlight was catching a couple yellow ladyslippers (Cypripedium parviflorum) in full flower. Looking forward to my next visit!

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por srockwood srockwood | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Campus UTwente - Lonnekermeer (Trip)

Wandeling van de campus van UTwente om de twee Lonnekermeren heen en weer terug

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por optilete optilete | 45 observaciones | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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National Moth Week

Looking for an activity that’s safe, fun and enriching for all ages while social distancing or sheltering at home?

The ninth annual National Moth Week, July 18-26, invites novice and experienced “moth-ers,” alike, to observe these fascinating creatures in their own backyards and contribute to our scientific knowledge as part of one of the world’s largest citizen science projects.

As people likely will continue avoiding crowds this winter to slow the spread of COVID-19 infections, National Moth Week (NMW) offers the opportunity to learn about night-time nature from the safety of backyards and gardens; porches, decks and balconies – anywhere a light can be turned on.

Information and registration at www.nationalmothweek.org

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por tonyrebelo tonyrebelo | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Голосование продолжается!

Дорогие друзья! Напоминаем, что из вновь загруженных наблюдений за промежуток 380-400 тыс. ни одна фотография не получила больше 2 звёздочек. Выбрать лучшую можно тут: ссылка. В шортлисте 132 наблюдения, в т.ч. удивительные по красоте снимки! Ставьте лайки интересным наблюдениям и самым удачным фотографиям, раз в несколько дней мы подводим итоги голосования.
Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por apseregin apseregin | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

just btw


Started studying for finals now (OK, I'm starting tomorrow but whatever), but I now have the spare time to begin a search of my neighbourhood in-between other tasks and errands.
I won't be able to do regular herbarium visits for taxonomic studies until about August, but then I've got until mid-October before school starts again.
If there's anything not yet on the to do list that pertains to taxonomy, let me know / you can add it.

Right now I'm recovering from a stint in the hospital ): and I'm still pretty out of it so the survey is pretty casual / more like taking a walk. Will research transects and quadrants later. Also want to learn how to take good-quality and representative samples, but again, later.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por trh_blue trh_blue | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario


Welcome to the 2020 Keystone State Park BioBlitz, starting today! We want to know what's catching the eye of our visitors. Did you see an interesting bird at the beach? Did you see an unusual flower on a hike? Share it! If you know it, share the species. If you don't know it, use the iNaturalist species search to help you figure out what it is. Or just leave it blank and let the community weigh in.


~Jean H. Keene

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por keystonesp keystonesp | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

June 4, 2020

Dived with Dannie. Photos and exploring only. Huge improvement in visibility compared with yesterday, but significantly colder. I don’t know how cold because I did not bring my computer!

Sadly, we found Sargassum horneri rosettes near the end of the pier near #12 at 40' depth. Got it confirmed by Dan Abbott. I am glad that found it, but it is so sad on top of everything else.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por melaniemoreno1927 melaniemoreno1927 | 1 observaciones | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Dayn with Sue & Callum

May 13th

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por antoniavdb antoniavdb | 29 observaciones | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Local animals to look for

This is a list of animals seen in my local area (that I have not seen yet), with the time of year and possible places to look for them.



* Limnodynastes peronii [Striped Marsh Frog] (Oct-Apr, Coffs Botanic Gardens; Little Nymboida River, Ulong/Lowanna)











ALL YEAR (or most of year)

* Rhinolophus megaphyllus [Eastern Horseshoe Bat] (Star Crk Rd/Bullula Rd, Coramba)

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por nicklambert nicklambert | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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1200 видов

В нашем проекте 1200 видов - это почти 65% флоры Севастополя.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por katerina_kashirina katerina_kashirina | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Grey Crowned Crane

The grey crowned crane is closely related to the black crowned crane, and the two species have sometimes been treated as the same species. The two are separable on the basis of genetic evidence, calls, plumage and bare parts, and all authorities treat them as different species today. There are two subspecies. The East African B. r. gibbericeps (crested crane) occurs in the east of the Democratic Republic of the Congo and in Uganda, of which it is the national bird represented in its national flag, and Kenya to eastern South Africa. It has a larger area of bare red facial skin above the white patch than the smaller nominate species, B. r. regulorum (South African crowned crane), which breeds from Angola south to South Africa. The grey crowned crane is about 1 m (3.3 ft) tall, weighs 3.5 kg (7.7 lbs), and has a wingspan of 2 m (6.5 ft). Its body plumage is mainly grey. The wings are predominantly white, but contain feathers with a range of colours, with a distinctive black patch at the very top. The head has a crown of stiff golden feathers. The sides of the face are white, and there is a bright red inflatable throat pouch. The bill is relatively short and grey, and the legs are black. They have long legs for wading through the grasses. The feet are large, yet slender, adapted for balance rather than defence or grasping. The sexes are similar, although males tend to be slightly larger. Young birds are greyer than adults, with a feathered buff face.

This species and the black-crowned crane are the only cranes that can roost in trees, because of a long hind toe that can grasp branches. This trait is assumed to be an ancestral trait among the cranes, which has been lost in the other subfamily. Crowned cranes also lack a coiled trachea and have loose plumage compared to the other cranes. The grey crowned crane has a breeding display involving dancing, bowing, and jumping. It has a booming call which involves inflation of the red gular sac. It also makes a honking sound quite different from the trumpeting of other crane species. Both sexes dance, and immature birds join the adults. Dancing is an integral part of courtship, but also may be done at any time of the year.
Flocks of 30–150 birds are not uncommon.

Although the grey crowned crane remains common over some of its range, it faces threats to its habitat due to drainage, overgrazing, and pesticide pollution. Their global population is estimated to be between 58,000 and 77,000 individuals. In 2012 it was uplisted from vulnerable to endangered by the IUCN.


Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por joshua_sam joshua_sam | 1 observaciones | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Week 7: Natural Area #5

For this week's observations, I went back to a natural area that I've been to before. Trying to identify it's plant community, it was mainly urban as well as chaparral shrubland. That being said, after I submitted my observations, I noticed that 4/6 of the plants that I observed were introduced to the region I live in, arriving by anthropogenic means. I found it shocking because some of the plants that I observed were ones that I've seen around town, like Firethorn, Natal Plum, and Creeping Lantana, so I assumed that they were native when I saw them in the natural area. It was very interesting to look closer and discover more plants in the area even though I had already been there before and thought I saw everything already. Overall it was great learning and observing about plants this quarter and I'll definitely add more observations in the future!

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por jdoan04 jdoan04 | 6 observaciones | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Cormorants at Bobbin Head

Several little pied and little black cormorants sunned themselves on the floating wharf. Later, a few hundred metres upstream from the marina (near the first bend), we saw a lyrebird scrubbing about, digging intently. I have seen this bird here now 3 times in a row, my birding friend suggested it was a female.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por flipperg flipperg | 2 observaciones | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Bienvenu Billie/ Welcome Billie

Avec les étudiants de deuxième année inventoriant à plein temps les boisées et les rivages de la région, nous avons ajouté un nombre record d'observations cette semaine. Félicitations à la gang qui a bravée des moustiques particulièrement voraces.

Les Jaseurs des cèdres et les Tourtelles tristes sont parmi nous . https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48265463 . https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/47902771 . Mais parmi la faune ailée, ce sont les papillons qui ont fait une entrée remarquée sur la scène locale avec le Papillon tigré du Canada https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48577074 et le Morio https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48448021 .

La succession des floraisons se poursuit bon train avec le Cerisier à grappes https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48471866 , l'Aralie à tige nue https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48455848 , la Maïanthème du Canada https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48465368 et la Barbarée commune https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48454916.

Et finalement, Billie Chiasson @billiechiasson , coordonatrice de Bassins Versants de La Baie des Chaleurs http://www.bvbc.ca/fr/bassin-versant a joint le projet où son expertise sur les coleoptères est la bienvenue.

//With second-year students doing full-time the inventory of the region's woodlands and shores, we added a record number of observations this week. Congratulations to the gang who braved particularly voracious mosquitoes.

The Cedar Waxwings and the Mourning Doves showed up a lot. https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48265463. https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/47902771. But among the winged fauna, it was the butterflies that made a remarkable entry onto the local scene with the Canadian Tiger Butterfly https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48577074 and the Morio https: //www.inaturalist. org / comments / 48448021.

The succession of blooms continues with good progress with the Cherry tree with clusters https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48471866, the Aralie with bare stem https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48455848, the Maïanthème du Canada https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48465368 and La Barbarée commune https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/48454916.

And finally, Billie Chiasson @billiechiasson, coordinator of Watersheds of La Baie des Chaleurs http://www.bvbc.ca/fr/bassin-versant joined the project where her expertise on beetles is welcome.

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por mariejoseegarand mariejoseegarand | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Saturday, June 6th - Live Stream Schedule

Hello friends!

It brings us so much joy to see over 80 observations and 70 species after only one day of the Virtual Land Art BioBlitz! We still have a week to go and cannot wait to see what other beings you meet in your community.

While taking a break from submitting observations, join us for a Live Stream session tomorrow between 9:45 AM - 4 PM (EST). The schedule is as follows:


9:45 AM | Welcome (10 minutes)
Rena Upitis, Executive Director, Wintergreen Studios
ZOOM LINK: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/83355485421 | MEETING ID: 833 5548 5421

10 AM | A Taste of Virtual Forest Therapy (50 minutes)
Stand Luxford Oddie
ZOOM LINK: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/81630330407 | MEETING ID: 816 3033 0407

11 AM | Wildlife Rehabilitation in Spring (45 minutes)
Leah Birmingham, Sandy Pines Wildlife Centre
ZOOM LINK: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84271152429 | MEETING ID: 842 7115 2429

12 PM | Mukbang with Rena Upitis (30 minutes)
Rena Upitis, Executive Director, Wintergreen Studios
ZOOM LINK: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/82210740890 | MEETING ID: 822 1074 0890

1 PM | Outdoor Survival Skills 101 (45 minutes)
Walt Sepic, Firefly Adventures
ZOOM LINK: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/81051186512 | MEETING ID: 810 5118 6512

2 PM | Found Sound: Making Music Using Natural Materials (45 minutes)
Jesse Stewart, Musician/Artist/Educator
ZOOM LINK: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/85094016781 | MEETING ID: 850 9401 6781

3 PM | What’s Buzzing at Wintergreen Studios!? (45 minutes)
Alex Pedersen, Limestone Beekeepers’ Guild
ZOOM LINK: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/82497327245 | MEETING ID: 824 9732 7245

Happy exploring!

Jess Pelow
Project Coordinator
Wintergreen Studios

Ingresado el 06 de junio de 2020 por wintergreenstudios wintergreenstudios | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Ready, Set, Explore!

The Nature Decathlon is almost here. Whether you participate in one of these 'sport' challenges, or all of them, we hope you have fun exploring your backyard or neighbourhood this weekend!

1. Backyard Bird Bowl
Your Goal: Discover which birds live in your backyard or neighbourhood (submission by email or iNaturalist)

2. Bumble Bee Bonanza
Your Goal: Submit as many bumble bee species as you can find to Bumble Bee Watch (submission to https://www.bumblebeewatch.org/)

3. Invasive Species Art-chery
Your Goal: Draw your best impression of an invasive species you have seen in your neighbourhood (submission by email & iNaturalist)

4. Freestyle Insect ID
Your Goal: Find, take photos of, and identify with iNaturalist as many bugs as you can

5. Chipmunk Challenge
Your Goal: Write your best backyard Chipmunk short story. (submission by email)

6. Tree-athlon
Your Goal: Identify at least 3 tree species in your neighbourhood

7. Shrub Shuffle
Your Goal: Identify as many shrubs as you see on a walk through your neighborhood

8. Fishing for Flowers
Your Goal: Identify as many flowers you can find in your neighbourhood that aren’t in a garden.

9. Dirt Diving
Your Goal: Identify species in your neighbourhood that live underground.

10. Moth-a-thon
Your Goal: Capture (with a photo) as many moths as you can under a light at night.

For all details on each challenge, how to submit, and other resources to help you out, visit: https://www.oakridgesmoraine.org/backyard-biolympics/

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por ormlt ormlt | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario

Differentiation of Gutierrezia texana and Amphiachyris species in North Central Texas


Gutierrezia texana is often confused with two Amphiachyris species with which it is sympatric, Amphiachyris dracunculoides and Amphiachyris amoena, and they have historically sometimes been treated in the same genus. For whatever reason Amphiachyris dracunculoides seems to have become the default choice both in the minds of amateur botanists and for the algorithm on iNaturalist (apparently because the other two have not met the requirements to be included in any of the computer vision models as of yet). All three plants have similar small capitula with yellow ray and disc flowers. The branching patterns can also be similar and the sizes often overlap. Amphiachyris dracunculoides often has a distinctive appearance when it exhibits its classic rounded shape with heads in dense corymbiform arrays, while both Gutierrezia texana and Amphiachyris amoena typically have more open paniculiform arrays. However, variations in the number of capitula caused by any range of factors can cause the appearances to be similar enough to be easily confused. Due to these similarities, it is necessary to examine other details of the plants to make a correct identification.

Differentiation via the phyllaries

The most convenient way for observers to differentiate the two genera in north central Texas is by observation of the phyllaries. As noted in the Flora of North America treatment of Amphiachyris, Amphiachyris species have "abaxial nerves of the phyllaries without green borders." The result is that the phyllaries on Amphiachyris species appear to have a uniform color from edge to edge, and thus often appear wider than the phyllaries on Gutierrezia species. Unfortunately, the green nerve borders in Gutierrezia texana are not always present. They often do present as a narrow dark green band bordering the phyllary nerve for much of the length of the nerve, but many times it also only occurs at the phyllary tips or under some weather and seasonal variations it may not be noticeable at all. The overall result however is the edges of the phyllaries on G. texana are often difficult to discern at all, and at best the phyllaries actually look a lot narrower than they really are.

Phyllaries of Gutierrezia texana

Phyllaries of Amphiachyris amoena

Phyllaries of Amphiachyris dracunculoides

Differentiation via the pappus

The best way to differentiate the genera in Texas is to examine the pappus of the disc flowers. In Amphiachyris, the pappus of the disc flowers consists of a few noticeably long scales. A hand lens may be useful to see them more clearly, but they are often visible with the naked eye.

In contrast, on Gutierrezia texana the pappus on both ray and disc flowers is short or absent, often not noticeable at flowering time. It is most easily noticed on achenes, if one is lucky enough to find a specimen with some intact.

Corymbiform versus Paniculiform arrays

While these flowering patterns don't differentiate the genera, they can still be helpful for differentiating A. dracunculoides, which is corymbiform, from the other two species, which are paniculiform. A corymbiform array is one in which all the flowers (or in this case heads) appear to be roughly at the same level. Specimens like these appear flat topped or rounded. Paniculiform arrays are more difficult to describe, but in general the heads do not appear at the same level. In practice, this can be difficult to ascertain when a photo simply appears to be a mass of yellow flowers, but sometimes one is able to isolate a specific branch and see which description applies. More often than not one can see heads much further down on a branch, making it paniculiform, and ruling out A. dracunculoides.

Corymbiform A. dracunculoides - note how the heads are roughly the same level

Paniculiform G. texana - note how there are heads at various levels of the branches

Disc Flower Style Branch Appendage Length

According to Nesom, the disc flowers of Amphiachyris species are functionally staminate and he also notes that the style branch appendages are fused. What this means visually is that the style branches in Amphiachyris disc flowers (when exposed) appear quite short. On the other hand, this is not the case in G. texana, so if one happens to find a capitulum where the style branches are exposed, they appear quite long. While presence of these longer style branches on disc flowers is indicative of G. texana, its absence may simply indicate that no flowers are in that stage of pollination. Additionally, one has to be certain of looking at a disc flower and not a ray flower where both genera can have long style branches.

Longer style branches of G. texana, often forming sort of a loop

Habitat and Distribution

In my experience, in the Austin area (Travis, Williamson, and Burnet counties), G. texana is much more prevalent than either Amphiachyris species in areas accessible by the public, and is often weedy on the borders of hiking trails. Amphiachyris dracunculoides is more often found in grazed pastures. All three plants do occur in the general area.

Observation Links

Amphiachyris dracunculoides
Amphiachyris amoena
Gutierrezia texana
Russell Pfau's comparisons


Nesom, Guy L. 2006. Amphiachyris. In: Flora of North America Editorial Committee, eds. 1993+. Flora of North America North of Mexico. 20+ vols. New York and Oxford. Vol. 20. http://www.efloras.org/florataxon.aspx?flora_id=1&taxon_id=101427
Nesom, Guy L. 2006. Gutierrezia. In: Flora of North America Editorial Committee, eds. 1993+. Flora of North America North of Mexico. 20+ vols. New York and Oxford. Vol. 20. http://www.efloras.org/florataxon.aspx?flora_id=1&taxon_id=114211

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por rymcdaniel rymcdaniel | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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The Start of a New Project 6/5/20

I am very excited to start this new project in iNaturalist, exploring the biodiversity of the C&O Canal National Historical Park. I have added the first two observations; a Big Brown Bat in the PawPaw Tunnel and a cool plant that I discovered on the trail behind Ferry Hill. I'm looking forward to all the cool species that will be added soon!

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por calliev96 calliev96 | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Welcome Macaulay Team!

Hey folks! Let's show off the nature around us wherever we are this summer! All through June, July, and August, make iNaturalist observations and have them count towards this project. How many different species can we find? How far can we expand our map? What will be the most observed species? Let's find out!

Here's how to participate:

1 - Join the project (the Join button is in the project banner on the app and in the browser).
2 - Make observations wherever you are June 1, 2020 through August 31, 2020.

That's it! It's easy! The project will automatically collect all of your observations once you join. I'll announce some fun stats and challenges periodically in this project journal. You'll get updates in the Activity section of the app or via email (if you enabled that function in iNaturalist).

If you're sticking around mostly inside, there are still things to observe! Check out this list of recommendations from City Nature Challenge - Stay at Home Scavenger Hunt

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por klodonnell klodonnell | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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485 personas han reportado aves en Honduras

Hasta ayer hubo reportes de aves de 485 personas en Honduras. Este fin de semana hay promoción de iNaturalist. Veremos si el número de personas sube.

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por oliverkomar oliverkomar | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Celebrate E.O. Wilson's 91st Birthday. Give the Gift of Species Data

“It’s always been a dream of mine, of exploring the living world, of classifying all the species and finding out what makes up the biosphere.” - Edward O. Wilson

In honor of Edward O. Wilson’s 91st birthday and in celebration of his lifelong commitment to species conservation, we ask you to do something simple, enjoyable, and beneficial for the planet. Go outside today, head to a park or a nearby wooded area, or just go into your backyard and collect species data. Then, share this data with the Half-Earth Project in Ed’s honor.

“Each project is special unto itself. Each requires knowledge and love of the local environment shared by partnerships of scientists, activists, and political and economic leaders. To succeed, it needs every bit of their entrepreneurship, courage, and persistence.” - Edward O. Wilson

Every observation makes a difference. Be a part of the Half-Earth solution. Celebrate Edward O. Wilson’s birthday with a gift of data to the Half-Earth Project. Protect species. Protect the planet.

Want to do more?
Sign the Half-Earth Pledge: https://www.half-earthproject.org/pledge
Join us for the Half-Earth: Our Planet's Fight for Life Book Club or give $91 for 91: https://www.half-earthproject.org/

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por half-earthproject half-earthproject | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario


Les invitamos a Participar en el Conversatorio: ECOLOGÍA DE CARRETERAS EN LATINOAMÉRICA.
El lunes 8 de Junio, estaremos dando una conferencia sobre colisiones en carreteras con fauna en la planicie Tabasqueña.

Pueden registrarse en:

O pueden accesar a la página de los organizadores principales, para ver el programa:

Esa es su pagina con el programa, pero igual los buscas en Facebook, y entras al video en vivo.

También puedes vernos en Facebook. En la Página:
Registro de Fauna atropellada en carreteras Mexicanas

Les esperamos

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por coral-pacheco coral-pacheco | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario
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Si comincia!

Ci siamo, è arrivato Naturalistagram, uno spazio interamente dedicato a tutti i curiosi e agli appassionati di biodiversità. Qui possiamo condividere, conservare e discutere tutte le nsotre scoperte biologiche, dalla più comune delle graminacee al ragno saltatore più raro. 

Dare un nome a ciò che incontriamo, conoscerne le abitudini di vita e condividere le scoperte con gli altri ci permette di scoprire un universo biologico altrimenti invisibile e di contribuire in prima persona ad ampliare le conoscenze scientifiche a disposizione di ricercatori e conservazionisti.

Con questo progetto vogliamo spingervi a essere più curiosi e a volerne sapere sempre di più sulla biodiversità che ci circonda con la speranza che aumenti in voi la consapevolezza ecologica e il rispetto per la natura.

C'è un mondo sconfinato di creature da scoprire appena fuori la porta di casa.

Benvenuti su Naturalistagram, ora è arrivato il momento di esplorare, osservare, imparare e condividere. Buone osservazioni a tutti!

Sal e Ruben

Ingresado el 05 de junio de 2020 por sal_von_ferre sal_von_ferre | 0 comentarios | Deja un comentario