Ecology offentlig
[search 0]
Mer

Download the App!

show episodes
 
Washington's Department of Ecology was the first environmental agency to be established in the U.S., back in 1970. We're headquartered in Lacey, with regional offices across the state, and are tasked with protecting, preserving and enhancing our environment for current and future generations. Here, we post stories from our our environmental programs as well as expertise in scientific research, creative problem-solving, complex project management, and innovative partnerships.Learn more about ...
 
Sustainable World Radio brings you interviews with experts from around the globe; teachers, designers, environmentalists, and earth activists who learn from and work with Nature. Listen to episodes about Permaculture, organic gardening, herbal medicine, plants, fungi, earth repair, natural building, regenerative farming, sustainability, and ethnobotany. Tune in to discover positive solutions to environmental challenges; solutions that adhere to the Permaculture ethics of Earth Care, People C ...
 
This podcast broadcasts two shows that I host: Environmental Professionals and Nature’s Pulse. Environmental Professionals interviews ecologists and others in the environmental industry from all over the globe. Nature’s pulse is a weekly review of global environmental events to help keep you informed. Connect with me: instagram: jungle_capital twitter: jungle_capital linkedin: John Lieber
 
Water Environment: Lakes, Rivers, Oceans, Seas, Groundwater, Wells - Water Conservation, Water Sustainability, Water Preservation, Water Ecology, and other H2O Environmental IssuesContact info: Clean@h2opodcast.com or 206-984-3260; http://H2Opodcast.com
 
Loading …
show series
 
Amanda Brezzell from Fennigan's Farms in Detroit is back and this time she's brought her co-founder Claire! In this episode I chatted with them about the wonderful different types of pollinators out there, why they're so important, and how we can help them thrive especially in urban environments. It's more than just insects that pollinate plants yo…
 
The vast majority of chemicals that seep into our bodies and our environment come not from factories or treatment facilities, but from the very products and services we buy and use every day. Things like furniture, flooring, cookware, children's toys, and lights, or where you get your laundry cleaned or your car worked on. It's these products and s…
 
Lyme disease is our most common tick-borne disease and it is estimated that there are around 400,000 cases each year. Black-legged ticks or deer ticks (Ixodes scapularis) are the only species of tick that carries Lyme disease. Although deer ticks are found throughout the eastern U.S., Lyme disease is much more common in the northeast, than it is in…
 
In this episode in the Water, Life, Climate, and Civilization series, we hear diverse voices from the resistance to the proposed lithium mine at Thacker Pass in northern Nevada, on Paiute and Shoshone ancestral lands. To learn more about and support the blockade camp at Thacker Pass, you can go to . To follow the legal process, you can visit the Gr…
 
Growing Real Food For Nutrition (GRFFN) is a UK Community Interest Company testing and trialling ways to grow and measure the nutrition density of our food. Elizabeth Westaway and Matt Adams answer the question "is a carrot a carrot?" in this episode and explore the benefits of growing in an agroecological and permacultural environment as opposed t…
 
Biogenic Amorphous Silica is a natural product that offers an impressive array of benefits when added to any soil type or potting medium. Nick Clayton is a Co-Founder of a company called Mineral Magic which is mining and distributing BAS in Australia, and in this episode he helps us understand why we might consider purchasing some to help give our …
 
The Bird Emergency podcast is an Aussie show run by a fellow Melbournian, Grant Williams. I was lucky enough to be invited on the show, along with Dr Holly Parsons, to speak about something I'm particularly passionate about which is building habitat in the garden. We speak about building layers into the garden for habitat, having a variety of food …
 
Jeanette Severs is a journalist and writer that I'm friends with on Twitter who's a bit of a trailblazer in the agricultural journalism space. In this episode, she explains why biosecurity is so important, how Australia is well situated for defence against pests and diseases, and some of the outbreaks that have given us a good scare in the past. EP…
 
I’ve always really enjoyed looking at the pictures and watching the videos captured by the trail cameras on our property. The videos are always my favorite because you get to see more of the behaviors. Either way, retrieving the SD card from a camera is always exciting because you just never know what we are going to see when you begin going throug…
 
Tom Wall is a guitarist in a band that plays music with plants called Cosmic Knot. They use a device that translates a plant's electromagnetic output using a node each in the root zone and clipped onto a leaf. In this episode, Tom explains how he plays music with plants, and how they play back to him which is the closest thing I've ever seen to two…
 
Interview with Julia Baker, Biodiversity Technical Specialist at Balfour Beatty; one of the major infrastructure contractors in the UK. Julia has designed and delivered Biodiversity Net Gain for a variety of projects including large and small scale, rural and urban. Julia is the leading author of the UK’s Good Practice Principles on Biodiversity Ne…
 
Interview with Jake Jones, who discusses his early career journey as a graduate from Cardiff University to gaining a permanent full time position with Wardell Armstrong in Cardiff during a global pandemic. The challenges and opportunities. Mindset and skillset developed along the way. Recorded 09 October 2020. Interview with Richard Dodd.…
 
The Ecology Academy podcast is a show where we get to talk and learn about all things ecological, including interviews with top ecologists (both employers and employees), those working with ecologists, and also aspiring and inspiring career-seeking individuals setting out to make a difference. The show aims to provide you with insights, advice, and…
 
Gary Moran has recently gone viral because of a Facebook post he did on putting his bin out for the first time in over 3 years. In this episode, he teaches us how we can practically minimise the amount of waste we produce, both in the garden and in other areas of our lives. EPISODE LINKS If you aren't following Gary on Twitter, go and do so now: ht…
 
This episode is different from anything I’ve done before, because Michael Hawk, who hosts the Nature’s Archive podcast, and I are sharing each other’s episodes. One of the things I really like about the Nature’s Archive podcast is that in addition to the biology, Michael also digs into the stories of how his guests got to where they are. My persona…
 
Washington has reached a major milestone in reducing the use of toxic substances thanks to the successful efforts of the state Department of Ecology’s Product Replacement Program. Fifty dry cleaning businesses across the state have now switched from using toxic perchloroethylene (PERC) to a less toxic alternative since 2019. However, approximately …
 
Joe Timar is a Twitter friend of mine from the US who's living a "half homestead" life, where he and his wife produce a decent amount of food on their land, but they aren't fully self sufficient. We speak about why the black walnuts on his land make it impossible to grow most things, what his soil is like, and finding first nations' arrowheads that…
 
Ben Sims is the other half of Plants Grow Here, a successful landscape business owner and a member for the Landscape Industry Association of Western Australia (LIAWA). In this episode, he's back to walk us through a topic that's often oversimplified and overlooked: weeds. What are they? How do we deal with them? Can we learn to love them in certain…
 
Laurel wilt disease is a disease caused by an introduced beetle and fungus. This disease is deadly to members of the Laurel family which includes redbay, sassafras, and spicebush. Laurel wilt disease also kills avocados, which aren’t native to the eastern U.S., but are in the Laurel family and are an important agricultural crop. As of spring 2021, …
 
Philippa Bassett is the PR and Communications Manager at The Forest Bathing Institute in the UK, and in this episode she introduces the concept of forest bathing to us, and explains how to practically do this this style of meditation, or playtime, or whatever you want to call it! She also tells us about some of the studies the TFBI have undertaken …
 
Sarah Wilson is a gardening business owner, as well as the host of the excellent gardening podcast called Roots And All. In this episode, we chat about the importance of ecology in a modern approach to gardening, how online content can be beneficial for formal and informal studies, and how each of us got into professional gardening in the first pla…
 
I know from the emails and messages that I’ve received that many of you are parents, teachers, grandparents, aunts, uncles, or friends of young people. Well, this episode is for all of you. In this episode of the Backyard Ecology podcast, we talk with Heather L. Montgomery. Heather is an award-winning author, educator, and someone I’m honored to ca…
 
Nathan Straume is a TerraCottem training, compliance and regional manager in Queensland and the U.S.A, as well as an account manager at StrataGreen and in this episode he explains what's so good about TerraCottem when compared to other "hydrogels" on the market, and how a non-organic product can build soil biology and structure. AUSTRALIAN GIVEAWAY…
 
Nick Bell and Tony Demasi are two lawn legends of Western Australia, and together they walk us through a range of benefits that turfed areas can offer to humans and the wider ecosystem, they share wisdom that they have inherited from first nations people, and they offer a number of handy design and installation tips. EPISODE LINKS Sign the Uluru St…
 
Thank you for joining me on this Backyard Ecology journey. I can’t believe we’re already up to episode 24 of the Backyard Ecology podcast! And the blog has been going on, in one form or another, for much longer than that. I am really looking forward to continuing on this journey with you. This week’s Backyard Ecology podcast episode is a short, but…
 
Growing an herbal apothecary garden at home is fun and easy. Learn how to start your own in this informative interview with longtime organic farmer Alena Steen. We begin the episode by talking about the benefits of growing medicinal herbs and then move into the nitty gritty of soil preparation, watering, and harvesting. Alena explains the concept o…
 
John Parker is the Technical Director for the Arboricultural Association in the UK, as well as a Stonehouse Town Councillor. He's back again, and this time we speak about trees in mythology - including people being forced to repay the bark stolen from sacred trees with their internal organs. EPISODE LINKS Check out the Arboricultural Association's …
 
Happy to introduce episode 28 of Environmental Professionals. This episode is about pollinators in Australia. Kit Prendergast is a native bee scientist and conservation biologist, dedicated to promoting evidence-based actions to preserve indigenous native bees. She earned a Forrest Scholarship for her Ph.D. research documenting native bee biodivers…
 
For many of us, the rhythmic chatter of annual cicadas is a natural part of every summer. But then… every once in a while… the trees explode in a deafening chorus of periodical cicadas. Periodical cicadas will spend over a decade as nymphs underground before emerging and maturing into adults. The adults only live a few weeks, but what an impression…
 
In this conversation with author Judith Schwartz and scientist Walter Jehne, we discuss the importance of the shift from seeing the Earth as a resource base to seeing ourselves as enmeshed in a web of life that both manages and depends on natural processes. In particular, we focus on how this perspective shift affects how we understand and are empo…
 
Calle is a friend of mine on Twitter who's doing a PhD in molecular biology, focusing on macro algae. In this episode, he helps us understand some of the basics of the primordial plants that we call algae. If you've always wondered what's the deal with algae, or you've never really thought about it until reading the title of this episode, give it a…
 
Gardening with native plants has been growing in popularity. Some people want to grow native plants for plant conservation purposes or to showcase the diverse, local flora of their region. Others want to grow native plants for the benefits they provide to pollinators and wildlife. Still others are interested in native plants as sources of food or h…
 
In this conversation with Paul Cereghino, we discuss some of the challenges of collaborating in groups and groups of groups to protect and restore the Earth, including such topics as the role of online interactions, the importance of place-based reality, benefits and pitfalls of systems like sociocracy, Covid complications, and much more. You can c…
 
Blaise Vinot is back for a second episode! This time we speak about maintaining your pruners, which includes looking after them, sharpening them and cleaning the rust and sap off them as well as a range of other tips and tricks. We also speak about how FELCO pruners make your life easier than other cheaper brands. Don't forget to follow us on socia…
 
Happy to introduce Episode 27 of Environmental Professionals. This episode is about environmental assessments in Nigeria. Peter Tertese Ikyapa is from Benue state, North-Central Nigeria. He acquired a bachelor's degree in Geography 2014, at Ahmadu Bello University (ABU) Zaria. Then he proceeded to Bayero University Kano (BUK) where he obtained Mast…
 
Eastern bluebirds are a conservation success story. Their numbers plummeted in the early 1900s. Then in the 1960s and 70s, consorted efforts were started to establish bluebird trails and similar programs. Growing up in the late 1970s and 1980s, I remember often hearing about the plight of the eastern bluebird and the need to put up nest boxes for t…
 
Blaise Vinot is the retired Managing Director of FELCO Australia, and has come onto the show to explain how to choose the right pruners for our hands, as well as for the type of pruning that we intend to perform. He walks us through what factors we need to consider as well as some of the most popular options that the famous FELCO brand (easily the …
 
It is so easy to come home at the end of a long day, eat supper, and then just sink into the couch to veg out for a bit or keep ourselves busy with household activities that need to be done. I’ll be honest, I’m as guilty as the next person of falling into that trap. But nature doesn’t just stop when the sun goes down. Instead, a whole new world ope…
 
Mark Valencia is someone you'll probably recognise from his excellent organic backyard veggie gardening YouTube channel called Self Sufficient Me, or maybe you've read some of his blog posts - he's been doing it for over a decade! We had planned to speak about backyard gardening, but we ended up having a personal chat where we speak about his journ…
 
I am frequently asked about growing native plants in small spaces or in typical suburban yards with HOA or city ordnances. And I’m not the only one who’s getting those questions. I hear and see those same questions being asked throughout the native plant and pollinator communities. That’s why I was so excited to talk to this week’s guest on the Bac…
 
Happy to introduce Episode 26 of Environmental Professionals. This episode is about Forestry in the Philippines. Rivah Shane P. LLano is from Pilar, Cebu, Philippines. She a licensed forester. She took my Bachelor’s degree in Forestry at Visayas State University, Baybay City, Leyte. She graduated last June 2019 with Latin Honor. She worked as a For…
 
Dr Samantha Grover is back! This time she teaches us about soil carbon including how it gets out of the air and into the ground, and why we want it there in the first place. It turns out carbon isn't evil, in fact it forms the basis of life on earth for all of us carbon-based life forms! EPISODE LINKS Here's a link to that carbon cycle diagram that…
 
Flower flies, a.k.a. hover flies, are common garden visitors, but they are often overlooked. The reason they are so often overlooked is because they are extraordinary mimics, usually of bees or wasps. Their mimicry is so good, that flower flies are often mistakenly identified as bees in social media posts, magazine articles, newsletters, and someti…
 
In this episode in the Water, Life, Climate, and Civilization series, we explore one of the great challenges on our way back to harmony: humans. Through the lens of his Ecosystem Guild and Restoration Camping project in western Washington State, Paul Cereghino and I discuss some of the interhuman and intergroup complexities of grassroots ecological…
 
Loading …

Hurtigreferanseguide

Copyright 2021 | Sitemap | Personvern | Vilkår for bruk
Google login Twitter login Classic login