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Seabirds to Pollinators: Research and Art at Bowdoin’s Scientific Station on Kent Island ONLINE EVENT
This talk will be LIVE-STREAMED with the opportunity to ask questions following the presentation. REGISTER BELOW to receive details and a link to watch and participate online on April 28th. The scientific station on Kent Island (New Brunswick, Canada) was founded by Bowdoin College in 1936. Since then Kent Island has been an active research station involving students and faculty from US and Canadian institutions working on eiders, marine ecology, Leach’s storm-petrels, savannah sparrows, forest ecology, tree swallows, and…Find out more »
Join BSC Group's Senior Ecologist, Matt Burne, on an exploration of the fascinating wildlife that can be found in vernal pool habitats across the Northeast. Wade into the wonders of wee beasties and salamanders congressing, and learn about the biodiversity found in vernal pools. Learn what 'Big Night' is (it's not a movie starring Tony Shaloub!) in the world of amphibians! Matt Burne is a Senior Ecologist with the BSC Group Ecological Unit. For the last 15 years, he was…Find out more »
Join the CREA Board and staff for our annual gathering of the membership to review highlights of the past year, elect Officers and Directors of the Board, vote on revised bylaws, and enjoy some fun and inspiration. We can't gather in person, but we still want to see you! We're planning to enliven the gathering with some interactive nature trivia questions and, technology willing, short video vignettes from a few members of the CREA family. You'll meet our wonderfully talented…Find out more »
Jim McCarthy will lead his popular fall walk for photography enthusiasts on Sunday, September 20 (rain date – Sept. 27). The walk will be held at Head of Tide Park. Jim will lead the group in an intensive photographic exploration of the area around the dam, followed by a short walk on the trail. The walk will be re-scheduled to the rain date in case of a downpour, but will take place in light precipitation. Jim says some of his…Find out more »
Bowdoin Biology Professor Barry Logan will share milestone events in the ecology of The Wildlands of Monhegan Island along with artistic representations down through the ages.Find out more »
Lee Attix of Loon Conservation Associates will share his extensive knowledge of loons, beginning with background on natural history and some fascinating loon facts (surprises promised!). Also, learn how citizen science is playing a new and important role in loon conservation efforts in Maine through Lee’s collaborative projects with lake associations. Want to get involved? Citizen volunteers are key to developing a sustainable program. Enthusiastic and dedicated volunteers are needed and welcome! Lee Attix is Director of Loon Conservation Associates…Find out more »
We've all watched in horror as wildfires blackened millions of acres out west, leaving many homeless and destroying habitat on an unprecedented scale. Join us to learn what role fire has played in Maine's landscape across the millennia and how it can be used as a management tool to facilitate agriculture, reduce fire danger, maintain rare habitat, and more. We'll also learn whether changes to Maine's climate are affecting the risk of fire and associated need for more active land…Find out more »
Since 1970, we have lost 1 in 4 birds across the globe. Bird populations are declining almost everywhere and climate change is increasing challenges to bird health and survival. Learn which birds are most and least affected and why, especially birds in Maine. Understanding a challenge is the first step toward addressing it. Join us to learn about threats to bird populations and what YOU can do to create a healthy future for the feathered friends that bring us such…Find out more »
Making a resolution to live a less wasteful life is a great way to head towards a more sustainable lifestyle in 2021…but where do you start?
Join Julie Olson, cofounder of Zero Waste ME, to learn how she has reduced her household’s trash by more than 85%!
Maine's rivers were once filled with millions of fish swimming upstream from the ocean every year to spawn, providing food for people and wildlife along the way. Over time, during Maine’s long and productive history of industry, dams were built to harness the rivers’ power and roads were cut to bring goods and people together. In many places, this construction cut off sea-run and other native fish from the habitat they need to reproduce and thrive. In recent years, through…Find out more »