Host Mark Oppenheim leads a discussion on aquariums and ocean conservation during the pandemic with: Roger Germann, President & CEO of the Florida Aquarium; Vikki Spruill, President & CEO of the New England Aquarium and Keith Sanford, President & CEO of the Tennessee Aquarium.
Mark Oppenheim leads a conversation with the executive team of the National Forest Foundation with guests: Mary Mitsos, President & CEO; Ray Foote, Executive Vice President; and Marcus Selig, Vice President, Field Programs.
Host Mark Oppenheim as he leads a conversation on environmental challenges and climate change with guests: Jad Daley, President & CEO of American Forests; Bob Irvin, President of American Rivers; and Mark Spalding, President of The Ocean Foundation.
Kris Eilers, Executive Director of the St. Louis River Alliance, discusses the cultural and environmental significance of clean rivers as a place for gathering and appreciating nature. This interview was produced in collaboration with WDSE/WRPT.
Kris Eilers, Executive Director of the St. Louis River Alliance, discusses the importance of the St. Louis River, especially to Lake Superior as well as to surrounding communities. This episode was produced in collaboration with WDSE/WRPT.
Read our Nonprofit Spotlight with the Rose Kennedy Greenway Conservancy Executive Director Jesse Brackenbury on how the organization revolutionized the ways in which Boston is enjoyed by residents and visitors of all ages.
Stephen Hayes Jr., Executive Director of the Hayes Arboretum, discusses informing the public on the proper plants and species that can be harnessed in order to create a thriving ecosystem. This interview was produced in collaboration with WIPB – Indiana Public Broadcasting at Ball State University.
Stephen Hayes Jr., Executive Director of the Hayes Arboretum, discusses engaging community members of all ages to care for their natural surroundings through programs designed to bring greater awareness of environmental issues. This interview was produced in collaboration with WIPB – Indiana Public Broadcasting at Ball State University.
A new study published earlier this week in the journal Nature Communications estimated that by 2050, coastal areas around the world will be destroyed by rising sea levels, leaving 150 million people without homes.
According to new research from the University of Minnesota and Oxford University published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, foods with higher nutritional value tend to have a lower environmental impact when it comes to agriculture.