In 2019 scientists actually trapped one, and voila, the species re-appeared on conservationists’ radar.
Chongqing, which has been dubbed by some as “Sponge City”, has undertaken a massive effort to install systems that will collect, reuse, and eventually redistribute rainwater back to the Yangtze and Jialing rivers.
Conservationists in the Los Tuxtlas Biosphere Reserve in Veracruz, Mexico, have found a unique way to encourage macaws to begin safely mating once more.
The United Arab Emirates is known for its hot climate and shopping outlets. But could it also be known for its farming?
To help resuscitate White’s seahorse numbers, wildlife experts in Sydney Harbor are constructing special “seahorse hotels” to provide them a place to reside and multiply.
Human visits to Mars may be on the horizon.
The HyGreen Provence project would produce renewable hydrogen on a much bigger scale than anywhere else.
Known as the Asian needle ant, this species is thought to have invaded Kentucky in 2013. It is about twice as large as a typical odorous house ant and carries a stinger that packs a powerful punch.
From America's Power: Over $100 billion has already been spent on "renewables" subsidies.
There are certain plants, such as the black mangrove, that have adapted to thrive in saltwater conditions. The researchers are trying to take the processes these plants use in surviving and adapting the genes of certain crops so that they can also be grown in saltwater.
In 1904, a chestnut blight (Cryphonectria parasitica) was accidentally introduced to North America from the introduction of Japanese chestnut trees into the United States for commercial purposes. Since then they have become exceedingly rare.
Researchers reporting in ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces claim to have developed self-powered “paper chips” that have the ability to sense early fires and relay a signal to responders.
Some Chinese seek to obtain an animal's strength by eating or drinking products made from it. Watch out jaguars!
Found throughout most of Canada and the United States, the muskrat is an animal, often resembling but not related to the beaver, that can be found swimming or scurrying along many marshes, lakes, rivers, ponds and streams.
Despite their Clark Kent-like outward appearance, these worms are actually pretty special because they have a superpower: They can