An astronomer’s guide to all the colours of the sky.
During COVID, many therapists took their sessions online. But others went outside with their clients, taking a leisurely stroll through a near-by park.
The global biodiversity framework will provide goals and targets to stem and reverse the decline in nature until 2050.
New research found girls particularly liked to see wildflowers, hear nature sounds and touch animals and plants.
It may be possible to expand people’s circle of moral concern and, in turn, promote reconciliation through connecting people to nature.
More than 40 fire scientists and forest ecologists in the US and Canada teamed up to investigate why wildfires are getting more extreme. Climate change is part of the problem, but there’s more.
Bees can perceive flower colours and hues which are invisible to us — such as those produced by reflected ultraviolet radiation.
A fear of microbes, like germs, could be harming human health.
How do migrants to the UK explore and experience its natural environment – and how does it connect them to their roots?
Children gain on every level from spending time away from home in nature but Covid has made school trips impossible
We first encountered the letter in 2019, when a reader shared it with us. In it, Einstein discusses bees, birds and whether new physics principles could come from studying animal senses.
Honduras is the most dangerous country in the world for environmental activists. Those who have opposed mining, hydroelectric, logging and tourism have faced violence and death.
Being aware of nature and its life-supporting functions helps our societies to operate more sustainably.
All the ways plants, animals, insects and the bacteria around us can be beneficial to human health.
Contact with nature at a young age makes a big difference later in life.
Repurposing derelict Victorian canals could boost people’s mood and their physical activity levels.
By continuing to privilege economic growth over environmental and social sustainability, we are taking huge risks with our future.
People both for and against pricing biodiversity need to work together to protect the natural world.
If you think only humans engage in disinformation, think again. Here is a stunning example of a beetle manipulating the odors emitted from a rotting corpse to keep it hidden from competitors.
If all of humanity was wiped out tomorrow, it’s estimated that the natural world would take at least five million years to recover from the damage humans have done to the world.