Cary Institute, NYSDEC, Marist, USGS and partners join forces to protect river.
When we do things in an ecosystem that erode biodiversity — we chop forests into bits or replace habitat with agricultural fields — we tend to get rid of species that serve a protective role.
It's a hot summer in the Northeast — but not as hot as the quirky little market for guinea hens — the latest fad for the monied set looking to do battle against Lyme disease carrying ticks.
Understanding the relationship between red foxes and coyotes may be another key in understanding the ecology of Lyme disease.
Earthworms, a non-native species. Are they good or bad for the soil?
Given the health implications, "understanding the ecological mechanisms that drive Lyme disease in nature is very important."
Here are a few suggestions about how best to manage floodplains.
Invasive species pose one of the top threats to the Hudson River.
New York Times article explores the links between wildlife and infectious diseases.
Paving rural roads is one of the local issues that can get people in Dutchess County worked up.
Millbrook, NY – The Hudson Valley has the unfortunate distinction of being the global epicenter of tick-borne disease. And the situation is getting worse.
Take care to be sure that your "perfect plant" isn't actually a perfect menace in disguise.
“Catastrophic loss of tree species and a huge taxpayer burden—where's the sense in this?”
"We expect 2012 to be the worst year for Lyme disease risk ever."
In assessing a major drop in nitrate loss from the Hubbard Brook Experimental Forest, it was revealed that past disturbances, such as logging, must be included.
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Specific trails and roads on our 2,000 acre research campus have been designated for public access, and our grounds provide visitors with a unique opportunity to connect with nature and view local wildlife.
Cary Institute of Ecosystem Studies | Millbrook, New York 12545 | Tel (845) 677-5343