www.sun-sentinel.com

Broward County teen’s efforts to bring back butterflies takes flight

Duncan Jurman is the 17-year-old founder of an environmental educational project called “Bring Butterflies Back, Inspiring Youth to Protect Butterflies for Future Generations."

Print Friendly and PDF
SUBSCRIBE TO EHN'S MUST-READ DAILY NEWSLETTER: ABOVE THE FOLD
www.wired.co.uk
Toxics

The bees are dying. Can we replace them with flies?

Flies aren't as efficient as bees, often getting distracted before they can carry pollen between plants, but the common hoverfly could help us out of a food crisis.

Toxics

'It's only important if you eat food': Inside a film on the honeybee crisis

The Pollinators investigates the honeybee, which is essential to America's agriculture and food supply, and dying by the billions in the process.

Toxics

Brazil’s native bees are vital for agriculture, but are being killed by it

Food production based on monoculture and heavy on pesticide use is threatening native bee populations.

ensia.com
Biodiversity

From beetles to butterflies, scientists and landowners are working to bring endangered insects back from the brink

Insects play an important role in the well-being of people and ecosystems — and people have a vital role to play in insects' well-being, too.

www.nytimes.com
Opinion

Margaret Renkl: America’s killer lawns

Homeowners use up 10 times more pesticide per acre than farmers do. But we can change what we do in our own yards.
Toxics

What’s bad for bees could be bad for marine life, too

Preliminary research shows that a popular insecticide hampers arthropods in the ocean.

Biodiversity

Murder hornets: The Asian giant hornet has arrived. Bees beware.

The arrival of the invasive species is yet another threat to beleaguered bees in the United States
www.earth.com
Climate

Honey bees reveal how heat stress affects fertility among insects

A new study led by the University of British Columbia has investigated the link between heat stress and fertility loss in honey bees.
www.nationalgeographic.com
Toxics

Where have all the insects gone?

Bugs aren’t just occasional nuisances, they’re crucial to the environment. Now populations of species worldwide are falling at alarming rates.
www.washingtonpost.com
Toxics

Is the coronavirus connected to climate change?

In a warmer world, disease outbreaks are more common and people are less able to fight them.
Toxics

Pennsylvania initiative to convert 10,000 acres of lawns into meadows, forests

Well-shorn lawns are still the norm on the grounds of parks, schools, churches, hospitals, business parks and neighborhoods.

Toxics

Longing for the great outdoors? Think smaller

Access to parks, nature, and wildlife is critical for physical and emotional well-being. Now some city dwellers sheltered at home must find it in new ways.  
www.alleghenyfront.org
Climate

Spring is here, but is nature in sync?

Researchers are collecting local plants and using Henry David Thoreau’s “Walden,” and the Carnegie Museum of Natural History's collection for clues.
www.washingtonpost.com
Climate

Bee hotels may not be the best ways to save the insects

Such products as bee hotels are advertised as safe nests, but some may be dangerous. Other promotions distort environmental priorities.
From our Newsroom

Chesapeake Energy's fall

Chesapeake Energy was a fracking pioneer on a meteoric rise. Last week, it fell to Earth.

The danger of hormone-mimicking chemicals in medical devices and meds

In an effort to bolster our health, we may be exposed to compounds that harm us. New research says physicians need to recognize and explain this hidden risk to patients.

Our annual summer reading list, 2020 edition

EHN staff shares their top book recommendations for the summer.

Coronavirus is creating a crisis of energy insecurity

Fallout from the COVID-19 pandemic has led to unpaid bills and energy shutoffs in many vulnerable US households. Indiana University researchers warn we need to act now to avoid yet another health emergency.

Cutting edge of science

An exclusive look at important research just over the horizon that promises to impact our health and the environment

Above The Fold

Daily & Weekly newsletters all free.