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Positive interactions between people and nature inspire behaviours that are in harmony
with biodiversity conservation and also afford physical and mental health benefits.
“Plant blindness” is the cause of several problems that have plagued botany outreach
and education for over a hundred years. The general public largely does not notice
While many public gardens are open for visitors, many schools started the fall teaching remotely or having limited in-school time. Educators are thinking of and creating ways to continue to serve school groups amidst the ongoing pandemic.
A geographically diverse group of 29 ethnobiologists addresses three common themes in response to the COVID-19 global health crisis: impact on local communities, future interactions between researchers and communities, and new (or renewed) conceptual an
This group discussion, facilitated by AASHE’s Executive Director, Meghan Fay Zahniser, was guided by these questions:
Join three EE 30 Under 30 alumni, Kimi Waite, Sean Russell, and Dyson Chee, for an interactive discussion about creating collaborative interdisciplinary learning experiences that empower youth to take direct civic action to create more sustainable commu
Listen to J. Drew Lanham, author, poet, and Certified Wildlife Biologist, as he talks about how nature serves to heal us and bring us closer in COVID times.
In this interactive presentation, Corazón Latino will share examples of their work, address new challenges posed by COVID-19 in reaching the Latino community, and share examples of how technology can be used to overcome these challenges.
The United Nations has established a new decade, beginning in 2020, focused on the power of Education for Sustainable Development (ESD).
As land-use patterns change over time, some pollinating insects continue to decline both in abundance and diversity. This is due, in part, to reductions in floral resources that provide sufficient nectar and pollen.