Destructive Jumping worms are being spotted around the Madison area. They are easy to spread because they winter in the ground as tiny, round brown or black cocoons about the size of the head of a pin.
When extensive edges are created, such as when you install a power line corridor, you reduce habitat and diminish local diversity within the remaining patches of habitat.
EPLC’s staff of attorneys, policy advocates, finance advisors, communications experts and organizers take on issues concerning climate change, clean energy, clean air, clean water, transportation and special places of environmental interest. It is the last category that brought them to Southwest Wisconsin.
Doug and I are so glad to be members of the Blue Mounds Area Project (BMAP). Fueled by the efforts of a part-time professional ecologist and a lot of […]
The Paris conference is very relevant to our lives right here in Wisconsin, and it could be one of the more significant agreements in history, and people from Wisconsin are there.
“What Folklore Village is endeavoring to sustain is our environment, our foods and our cultural treasures. We feel like we are in touch with the local zeitgeist combining food, environment and art.”
Here is an article I wrote recently for Isthmus, Madison’s weekly newspaper. Many in Madison are sad to see the city cutting down thousands of ash trees as an invasive […]