From Bay Nature magazineJuly-September 2016

Stewardship

The San Francisco Bay Area is bejeweled with hundreds of parks and open space preserves as well as a rich set of laws and policies meant to ensure the survival of vulnerable species and ecosystems. Real people made this happen through a dedicated call to stewardship. The organizations they’ve founded and developed have created a lasting framework for conservation to remain a public value.

What’s Next for the Redwoods?

July 11, 2016 by Joan Hamilton

A bold new design for the redwood forests of the 21st century is forged in the Santa Cruz Mountains

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Re-Coding for Conservation

June 27, 2016 by Alison Hawkes

We can now alter the genomes of invasive species to slow their advance. Should we?

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Into the Realm of Awe

June 27, 2016 by David Loeb

There's something about old-growth redwoods. But there's something about second-growth, too.

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A Tern For the Better

June 16, 2016 by Chelsea Leu

A human created habitat in Hayward and Alameda gives the endangered Least Tern a shot at survival.

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Measure AA for a Clean and Healthy Bay

June 07, 2016 by Alison Hawkes

Residents of the Bay Area’s nine counties have passed a $12-per-year parcel tax to raise $500 million toward wetlands restoration and other Bay shoreline improvements over the next 20 years in what will be a historic influx in funding for the Bay.

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Bay Nature Publisher David Loeb: Yes on Measure AA

May 10, 2016 by David Loeb

Vote yes on Measure AA to ensure the future health of the San Francisco Bay.

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Gone Forever: What Happens When Time Runs Out On Even Preserved Lives?

May 04, 2016 by Elizabeth Rogers

“Natural history specimens can’t be replaced -- there’s nothing like seeing the real thing,” taxidermist Alicia Goode says. “There are a lot of museums that still feel the same way. Would you take down a historical painting and replace it with an iPad?”

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Build a Wetland, Save the Frogs … If You Can Figure Out Where to Build It

April 22, 2016 by Lauren McNulty

A Berkeley group hopes to build 1,000 wetlands in the next 10 years to save amphibians. They need help.

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Oro Loma: Can Wastewater Save the Bay from Sea Level Rise?

April 21, 2016 by Ted Trautman

An experimental restoration project comes alive in the East Bay.

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Rekindling The Old Ways

April 06, 2016 by Mary Ellen Hannibal

The Amah Mutsun work to recover traditional ecological knowledge.

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