iNaturalist.ca is a social network for naturalists! Record your observations of plants and animals,share them with friends and researchers, and learn about the natural world.
Source: A Community for Naturalists · iNaturalist.ca
On a remote island in the Pacific, a high percentage of the population sees the world in black and white.
Source: Infrared Photography Captures the Neon World of Colorblind Islanders – Creators
Reels of stunning film of the untamed Arctic, rediscovered after decades in a dusty attic, have inspired a former fur trader to retrace his steps through Canada’s North, with his son at this side.
Source: Last of the fur traders: Edmonton filmmaker inspires father to retrace his Arctic past – Edmonton – CBC News
The animal who speaks in a human voice is a figure of the most enduring imaginative power. What do we hope to hear?
Source: Why do we fantasise about talking to animals? | Aeon Essays
BigPicture Natural World Photography Competition | California Academy of Sciences | Big Picture Nature Photo Contest
Source: BigPicture Natural World Photography Competition
This summer we are glad to be in the company of Karla McManus, an art historian who specializes in the study of photography and the environmental imaginary and researcher in residency in our…
Source: Karla McManus in residence | Artexte
Welcome to Native Land. This is a resource for North Americans (and others) to find out more about local indigenous territories and languages.
Source: Native-Land.ca | Our home on native land
Is the viscous green sludge that coats the water an ecological disaster—or just a nuisance for beachgoers?
Source: Anger and Indifference on Lake Winnipeg · The Walrus
The long read: Timothy Morton wants humanity to give up some of its core beliefs, from the fantasy that we can control the planet to the notion that we are ‘above’ other beings. His ideas might sound weird, but they’re catching on
Source: ‘A reckoning for our species’: the philosopher prophet of the Anthropocene | World news | The Guardian
Photographer Alan McFadyen captures a kingfisher the moment before it plunges into the water.
Source: A Perfect Photo of a Kingfisher, 720K Pictures in the Making | WIRED