Exploring the Ozarks Outdoors: freshare.net

Category: Wildlife

Page 3 of 42 pages  <  1 2 3 4 5 >  Last »

Bird in the City

While urbanization is hurting overall biodiversity, certain birds and plants thrive in cities, an international team of researchers has found.

Charles Nilon, professor of fisheries and wildlife at the School of Natural Resources, University of Missouri, was co-researcher of…[more]

By Randy Mertens

Oklahoma Back Bear Population Monitored

Oklahomans are welcoming a break from the frigid conditions that swept the state recently. No one likes to be cooped up, but inside and away from the freezing temperatures is the only way to go.

For some wildlife, there is…[more]

By Sean Hubbard, Oklahoma State

MDC Urges Pet Owners to be Watchful of Coyotes This Time of Year

Missouri Department of Conservation (MDC) officials say it’s important this time of year to be especially vigilant of pets in areas where coyotes are known to live.

Unlike many other kinds of wildlife, coyotes adapt particularly well around human development…[more]

By Missouri Dept. of Conservation

Citizen-Science Project from Your Own Backyard

Everyone has heard the old adage that fingers alone are weak, but when they make a fist, they become a solid, strong unit. Such is the case, too, when applied to research conducted through the Great Backyard Bird Count (GBBC).

By Sean Hubbard, Oklahoma State

Cold Weather Provides Bird Watching Opportunities

Birds of a feather flock together. And, when it is cold out, some species in Oklahoma will bunch together, providing some unique bird watching opportunities.

“The recent cold snaps much of the state has endured this winter have given bird…[more]

By Sean Hubbard, Oklahoma State

Researchers Trace Bat Killer’s Path

As North American bats face a death toll approaching 7 million, University of Akron scientists reveal new clues about their killer, White Nose Syndrome, or WNS. The UA researchers reveal that the deadly WNS fungus can likely survive in caves…[more]

University of Akron


Single Gene Separates Queen from Workers

Scientists have identified how a single gene in honey bees separates the queens from the workers.

A team of scientists from Michigan State University and Wayne State University unraveled the gene’s inner workings and published the results in the current…[more]

Michigan State University


Pathogenic Plant Virus Jumps to Honeybees

A viral pathogen that typically infects plants has been found in honeybees and could help explain their decline. Researchers working in the U.S. and Beijing, China report their findings in mBio, the online open-access journal of the American Society for…[more]

American Society for Microbiology


Bats Use Water Ripples to Hunt Frogs

As some male frogs serenade female frogs from a pond, they end up creating watery ripples that make them easier to target by rivals and predators such as bats, according to researchers from The University of Texas at Austin and…[more]

University of Texas at Austin


Deer, Coyotes, Birds, Bear Cubs Are Not Outdoor Pets

We love to watch wildlife. According to U.S. Census Bureau, 96 percent of Arkansans love watching, feeding or photographing wildlife near our homes. However cute or compelling these animals may be, they should never be considered pets, said Becky McPeake,…[more]

By University of Arkansas
Page 3 of 42 pages  <  1 2 3 4 5 >  Last »