A rare fern has found two new homes in New York City, one of which is a creative designed experiment. Visitors and city dwellers will have the opportunity to connect with these plants and relate more closely to an important conservation issue.
In honor of the anniversary on December 28, we’re celebrating all the wildlife that has benefited from the protection of this landmark law. Which endangered species call your state home?
Category: Blog entries, Endangered Species, Fisheries, Habitat restoration, Migratory birds, National wildlife refuges, Partnerships, Science and research Tags: albany pine bush preserve, american burying beetle, american hart's-tongue fern, atlantic salmon, atlantic sturgeon, bald eagle, bog turtle, Canada lynx, cheat mountain, cherry valley national wildlife refuge, chittenango ovate amber snail, Connecticut, craig brook national fish hatchery, Delaware, delmarva fox squirrel, dwarf wedgemussel, ellisville marsh, endangered species, endangered species act, esa 40, esa40, farmington river, Great Swamp National Wildlife Refuge, indiana bat, jesup's milk vetch, karner blue btuterfly, Law enforcement, loggerhead, long beach west, madison cave isopod, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, new england cottontail, new hampshire, New Jersey, New York, newbury beach, northeast fishery center, northern long-eared bat, NRCS, nulhegan basin, Pennsylvania, piping plover, puritan tiger beetle, Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge, red knot, Rhode Island, robbins cinquefoil, roseate tern, shortnose sturgeon, Silvio O. Conte, small whorled pogonia, vermont, virginia big-eared bats, water quality, West Virginia northern flying squirrel, yellowfin madtom, young forest
Ever heard of American hart’s-tongue fern? Bethany Holbrook tells us why it’s a source of pride for New Yorkers, and what researchers are doing to save it.