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- Photo of the Week – October 8, 2015
- How big do prairies need to be?
- Photo of the Week – October 1, 2015
- Follow Up: Windmill and Bales Photo
- Photo of the Week – September 24, 2015
- How did everything work this year?
- Photo of the Week – September 18, 2015
- Hubbard Fellowship – When is a Gopher not a Gopher?
- Hubbard Fellowship Blog – Mummy Wasp!
- Photo of the Week – September 10, 2015
- Hubbard Fellowship Blog – Up and Down the River
- Photo of the Week – September 3, 2015
- Antlion Timelapse
- Photo of the Week – August 27, 2015
- Saving Pollinators One Thistle at a Time
- The Gluttonous Crab Spider
- Photo of the Week – August 21, 2015
- Killer Thistles
- Photo of the Week – August 13, 2015
- August 21 Field Day – Agenda
Tag Archives: birds
I took our Hubbard Fellows up to the Niobrara Valley Preserve in north-central Nebraska last week. While we were there, I spent quite a bit of time in the east bison pasture, where the recovery of prairie plants from last year’s … Continue reading
This photo was taken several years ago outside the house of my in-laws in eastern Nebraska. I don’t usually photograph birds, but I was there and the birds were there, and one thing led to another… It was snowing, but … Continue reading
Sandhill cranes have filled the Platte River valley. They’re in nearly every field within 5 miles (or more) of the river. Bird watching is pretty easy when you just have to pull over to the side of the road to … Continue reading
It sure looks like we’re going to have sandhill cranes around for the entire winter. In fact, the consensus among biologists is that the number of cranes has actually grown over the last couple of weeks. There was even a … Continue reading
Lately, I’ve been trying to figure out why I think prairie conservation is so important. I’m not questioning my conviction – I feel very strongly that prairies are worth my time and effort to conserve – but if I can … Continue reading
Patch-burn grazing is getting a lot of attention from a wide variety of audiences these days. The management system has generated substantial enthusiasm among some people – particularly those interested in improving habitat for prairie wildlife species. It has also generated … Continue reading