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Bay Nature magazineJanuary-March 2017

Latest from david loeb

Bay Area Nature’s All-Hands-On-Deck Moment

January 01, 2017 by David Loeb

The Bay is healthier now than it has been at any time in the past 50 years. And that’s because people in this century decided to work together across disciplines and institutional boundaries to reverse the damage done over the previous two centuries.

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Remembering Harold Gilliam

December 19, 2016 by David Loeb

Environmental journalist Harold Gilliam blazed the trail for organizations like Bay Nature.

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Rethinking Eucalyptus

October 18, 2016 by David Loeb

Twenty-five years after the Tunnel Fire, Bay Nature Publisher David Loeb assesses California's wildfire regime and eucalyptus trees.

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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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Save the Smelt (In the Wild)

January 01, 2016 by David Loeb

Bay Nature Publisher David Loeb's January Bayview column.

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Bayview: On the Trail, With Wheels

July 06, 2015 by David Loeb

Bay Nature's publisher wrestles with the issue of bikes in parks.

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Bayview: The Growing Understanding of Rangelands

March 31, 2015 by David Loeb

Just as demand for locally sourced beef is rising, the ability of local ranchers to produce it is going down. The soaring rents and real estate prices that make it difficult for young writers and families to live in the Mission (or Gilman) District also make it difficult for local ranchers—young and old—to keep ranching in west Marin or southern Santa Clara.

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Bayview: California’s Water Year

September 24, 2014 by David Loeb

We can't control the rain. But that doesn't mean there's nothing we can do. Bay Nature Publisher David Loeb on California's drought.

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Bay View: America’s Wild Anniversary

July 10, 2014 by David Loeb

As far as I know, the passage of the Wilderness Act 50 years ago was the first time in human history that a society has declared by statute that certain areas shall never be developed, nor exploited for commercial gain, nor intruded on by motorized transport.

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Letter from the Publisher: Watching Mount Diablo Heal Itself

January 13, 2014 by David Loeb

I have a mixed reaction when I hear that a place I know and love has been hit by wildfire. On the one hand, there’s a visceral recoil: Will this cherished place survive? But on the other hand, there’s a thrill that comes from anticipating dramatic changes to a familiar landscape.

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