A decade of no grazing has demonstrated positive effects on the richness of bird species.
The COVID-19 pandemic is interrupting scientific field work across North America, leaving blank spots in important data sets and making it harder to track ecological change.
Beyond buying a fish tank or house plants, there are a number of creative ways to bring nature's calming effects into your home.
About half of incarcerated women in the United States are mothers to children under age 18. Natural spaces within a prison can help maintain their mother-child bonds.
With people staying in, the world around them is becoming more quiet. In one Canadian city, natural sounds are being heard more often.
What drives people to garden isn't the fear of hunger so much as hunger for physical contact – and a longing to engage in work that is real.
What a hungry Red kite tells us about human-animal relationships.
Humans have an innate affinity with nature. Embracing this in your home while locked down may improve your productivity and health.
Noting nature around you – it could be a glance outside, tending plants, or 'green' exercise – will improve your well-being, research shows. The coronavirus pandemic has made it even more important.
Wildlife is returning to our deserted cities. But will they stay once life returns to normal?
By not talking about climate change, especially the powerful emotions it can provoke, misinformation and eco-anxiety may take root.
Protected areas in Nigeria are generally hampered by limited funds and resources.
With wild boar in Barcelona and coyotes in San Francisco, the lockdown has transformed concrete jungles worldwide.
With the 2020 deadline for conserving biodiversity almost past, communities must now play a larger role in conservation.
Philanthropy in the form of financial donations is not a solution to the natural disasters caused by climate change. A new philanthropy of social change is needed.
A review of evidence found that sitting or walking in nature for 10 to 20 minutes could benefits student mental health.
The natural world is full of intriguing clues.
The world’s millions of indigenous people play a critical role in conserving biodiversity.
Literature of the past can help us to make the cultural shift that's necessary to address climate change.
The answer lies in determining what we are and what we want to become.