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Knock Knock, hoo’s there? Join Rural Action for the Sunday Creek Owl Prowl. Have you ever heard an owl’s call but never seen one? Wondered how an owl pinpoints a tiny shrew on the forest floor? Join Rural Action at the 2020 Sunday Creek Owl Prowl taking place on Wednesday, February 19th at 6:00 pm… Read More
Since 2015, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has killed more than 2,400 Barred Owls in a controversial experiment to stop the Spotted Owls rapid decline. The agency says it’s too early to know if it’s working, but critics say it’s wrong to kill one species to save another, even a threatened one. Watch: What… Read More
In a controversial experiment, the U.S. government is killing one owl species to try to save another. The northern spotted owl population has been on the decline in the Pacific Northwest from logging across Washington, Oregon and California. After it was listed as threatened under the Endangered Species Act in 1990, logging was halted on… Read More
By breeding and migrating earlier, some birds are adapting to climate change. But it’s probably not happening fast enough for some species to survive, according to new research.
Join us for a family-friendly outdoor festival at Camp Oty’Okwa Friday evening through Sunday afternoon, April 26-28. Birds in the Hills festival will include full days of bird watching, activities for families and children, live music, beer tasting, camping, and exploring the beauty of Camp Oty’Okwa’s hemlock forests. Registration will open up in early spring… Read More
Join the Hocking College Natural and Historical Interpretation Capstone students for a FREE event at The Market on State Street celebrating the wild and wonderful workings of the winter world. The event will feature fun, educational activities for younger members of the family and will take place at the same time as the Athens Farmers… Read More
Ohio University student Madeline Sudnick presents about her recent research in local birds. Her focus is on how environment influences nesting success and why it is important to monitor local aerial insectivores.
On a recent chilly Tuesday morning, about 20 people filed along a winding dirt path leading deeper into West Virginia University’s Arboretum in Morgantown. Armed with binoculars, smartphones and hiking boots, the group had one goal — spot and identify the chittering birds hidden in the trees above. LeJay Graffious with the Mountaineer Audubon chapter… Read More