550 posts

Can’t believe we only have 2 more weeks of fieldwork to go! This means we start the countdown with only one citizen science day left at each site. Today we had an awesome group of folks from as far away as Maryland and New York to wrap up our final citizen science day at the schoodic beaver pond! #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Parks are full of creepy-crawlies that people try to avoid. Oddly enough, these same creatures may also have the same fear. This harvestman, a relative of the spider, is being hassled by even smaller mites. #findyourpark #nationalparkservice #oregoncavesnationalmonumentandpreserve #oregoncaves #oregon #natureupclose #insects #harvestmen #harvesters #daddylonglegs #mites #bugs #parkscience #caves #cavelife #fridaythe13th @oregoncavesnps
Since I’m (Allyson) laid up with a broken ankle, I’m going to continue a narration of birds and bugs from the couch. This is a Common Yellowthroat, a species that has become a star of our bird sampling effort because they are common in shrubs around most of the wetlands in Acadia. They are a species of warbler and the males are bright yellow with that distinctive black mask. You can often hear them before you see them- their call sounds like witchity-witchity-witchity. They were my gateway into understanding warblers, so keep an eye out for them in a wetland near you, but watch out because you might get addicted! Photo:Evan Jackson #acadiabugproject #ornithology #warblersofinstagram #gatewaydrug #parkscience #commonyellowthroat
2017 SCS Fellow Chris Nadeau explains tide pools to @acadianps visitors. #parkscience #fypyes #tidepool #climatechange #biologist 📷H. Webber
2017 SCS Fellow Dr. Allyson Jackson explains process of insect collection in @acadianps #mercury #datacollection #insects #citizenscience #parkscience #fypyes
Denali National Park & Preserve is home to a herd of caribou that stay almost exclusively within the park’s boundaries. Calves are generally born mid-May to early June. Find out more about the Denali Caribou Herd at https://www.nps.gov/dena/learn/nature/caribou.htm #findyourpark #nationalparkservice #denalinationalpark #denali #alaska #alaskawildlife #wildlife #caribou #parkscience @denalinps NPS/Katherine Belcher
David Evans Shaw @shawdavide speaks to our audience tonight about Second Century Stewardship - Science for America's National Parks. Be inspired! See his film on our website on the Second Century Stewardship page. Follow our Facebook page for updates on SCS Fellow's research, and learn how our natural parks are living laboratories. #parkscience #fypyes #citizenscience #stewardship #environmentalstewardship
Rockin’ one of the world’s finest examples of rare columnar basalt, Devils Postpile was designated a national monument on July 6, 1911. #findyourpark #nationalparkservice #california #devilspostpilenationalmonument #devilspostpile #parkscience #geology #geologyrocks #basalt #lavarocks #todayincathistory
We had our biggest crew of citizen scientists out at Gilmore marsh yesterday! Despite how hot it was, everyone had a great time and collected lots of good bug data for us! #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Wow! Those eyes. 👀😺 #Repost @nationalparkservice with @get_repost ・・・ I spy two pairs of eyes. Learn more about NPS monitoring mountain lions in the Santa Monica Mountains at: https://www.nps.gov/Sami/learn/nature/pumapage.htm #findyourpark #nationalparkservice #parkscience #california #santamonticamountainsnationalrecreationarea #santamonicamountains #natureupclose #mountainlions #pumas #bigcats @santamonicamountainsnps
I spy two pairs of eyes. Learn more about NPS monitoring mountain lions in the Santa Monica Mountains at: https://www.nps.gov/Sami/learn/nature/pumapage.htm #findyourpark #nationalparkservice #parkscience #california #santamonticamountainsnationalrecreationarea #santamonicamountains #natureupclose #mountainlions #pumas #bigcats @santamonicamountainsnps
With schools out for the summer, our citizen science days are really heating up with excellent young helpers! Love seeing everyone jump right into some field biologist boots and get muddy searching for aquatic invertebrates at our Schoodic site #parkscience #acadiabugproject
Yesterday’s Ovenbird at Jordan Pond #fieldwork #parkscience
#Repost @nationalparkservice Summer flowers are in bloom and pollinators are out and about. Discover how they are hard at work: https://www.nps.gov/subjects/pollinators.index.htm #findyourpark #nationalparkservice #parkscience #southdakota #badlandsnationalpark #badlands #pollinators #bees #prairie #prairiegoldenpea NPS/Sara Feldt
Summer flowers are in bloom and pollinators are out and about. Discover how they are hard at work: https://www.nps.gov/subjects/pollinators.index.htm #findyourpark #nationalparkservice #parkscience #southdakota #badlandsnationalpark #badlands #pollinators #bees #prairie #prairiegoldenpea NPS/Sara Feldt @badlandsnps
Congratulations 2018 Graduates of the Yankton Junior Ranger Academy! 13 kids from the Yankton area graduated today from the Roscoe Junior Ranger Academy after a month-long summer camp. Today's graduation was held on Green Island after a boat ride on the Missouri River. The graduates now become members of the Roscoe Junior Ranger Club that meet monthly throughout the year. Thank you park staff and Missouri River Institute interns Audra and Geoffrey for a great Academy! Pictured with the graduates, from left to right, are Rangers Helen, Dan, and Teresa. Thanks also to the Friends of the Missouri National Recreational River for providing Academy t-shirts for all the graduates. #roscoesrangers #juniorranger #juniorrangercamp #kidsoutside #youthintheoutdoors #parkscience #parkrangerlife #nationalparkkids #YouthintheParks #FindYourPark #Rivers50 #FindYourWay #Findyourmnrr
Did you know that every time a #rattlesnake sheds it’s skin it adds a segment to the rattle on it’s tail? They shed about once a year and older segments break off. Learn more about rattlesnakes and science in parks in the webisode series Outside Science (inside parks) at nps.gov/OSip. (📸: Ron Bend) #thursdaythoughts #wildlife #snakes #greatbasin #outsidescience #findyourpark #parkscience
A Hermissenda opalescens (#Nudibranch ) seen by our Park Aquatic Ecologists during a recent early morning intertidal survey! These feed on sea anemones and reuse the stinging cells, nematocysts, for their own defense on their appendages called cerata. #WildlifeWednesday #WatchYourStep #ParkScience 📷: Gabi Dunn NPS
Learn more about pollinators. https://www.nps.gov/subjects/pollinators #parkscience #badlandsnps #pollinators #bees
Mary in the #BadlandsNPS Fossil Prep Lab. Learning more about the brontotheres and #climate . #ParkScience
Because they weigh just 15-25 pounds, adult bobcats (Lynx rufus) are often mistaken for mountain lion cubs. They are strict carnivores, typically eating rabbits, woodrats, squirrels, pocket gophers, and mice. They can range from tawny brown to reddish, and their tails are shorter than those of most cats (hence the name). Bobcats inhabit much of North America, and can be found in 10 of 11 Sonoran Desert Network parks. They are susceptible to diseases transmitted from domestic pets, such as mange, and vulnerable to the anticoagulant chemicals commonly found in rat poisons. To prevent secondary poisoning of bobcats and other wildlife, owners of homes and businesses can use wooden snap traps or rat-zappers. If rodenticides must be used, avoid ones with anticoagulants, such as bromadialone, difethialone, or diphacinone. Alternative rodenticides include chemicals such as zinc phosphide, which are still toxic to other animals but thought to have fewer long-term effects. @chiricahua_nps #ParkScience #bobcats #mountains #mammals [Image of a bobcat walking by a wildlife camera, mountains in the background.]
Searching the intertidal. Rockweed. Invasive green crab. And, awesome field techs! Have fun where you work! #getoutside #fypyes #parkscience #scienceliteracy #environmentalstewardship @acadianps @nationalparkservice
#DidYouKnow arctic ground squirrels adopt the lowest body temperature ever measured in a mammal? Like many other arctic animals, arctic ground squirrels have unique physiological adaptations that allow them to survive during winter. Arctic ground squirrels are obligate hibernators and spend 7 to 8 months in hibernation. Researchers at the @uafairbanks have shown that the body temperature of hibernating squirrels drops below freezing, a condition referred to as supercooling. At intervals of two to three weeks, still in a state of sleep, hibernating squirrels shiver and shake for 12 to 15 hours to create heat that warms them back to a normal body temperature of about 98 degrees Fahrenheit. When the shivering and shaking stops, body temperature drops back to the minimal temperature. This type of hibernation is rare among mammals and scientists are still studying this unique physiological behavior. (NPS Photo/Katherine Belcher) Learn more about Denali's ground squirrels at https://bit.ly/2tdUM9. #FunFact #Denali #Alaska #NationalParks #wildlife #mammals #squirrels #education #nature #ParkScience
Had an awesome day of collection at one of our sites! Here are some of our passionate citizen scientists!!! #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Another successful junior ranger academy on Friday. This time the Academy was held at Gavins Point National Fish Hatchery where Academy members identified and handled aquatic inverts, frogs, turtles, and fish native to the Missouri River. Next Friday we will be on the water in kayaks. #YouthintheParks #kidsoutside #childreninnature #usfws #gavinspointfishhatchery #findyourway #FindYourPark #learninginnature #parkscience #biology #aquaticlife #Rivers50 #lifeontheriver #juniorrangers
Just in case everyone is dreaming of quitting their jobs to become field biologists based on our photos- here is what our data ends up looking like. 5 traps were set, 2 flipped and collected no data, 3 captured these small emergent insects. Why do some traps have more bugs? Why do some sites have more bugs? How will this change over the summer?What does this mean for the birds? These are the questions we are trying to answer with all these labeled baggies of bugs! #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Organizing our citizen science samples! #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Here are some pictures of our first day with citizen scientists! They were helping us collect terrestrial and aquatic insects!!!!!!!! There’s also a picture at the end of some of our team members disinfecting our gear. #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Chris Nadeau, a climate change biologist, talked to us today about his new research project, in which he is studying how climate change affects Daphnia manga in freshwater rock pools. How awesome!!!! #parkscience
I was keeping the mosquitos away from my face #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Happy #WorldOceansDay ! Sometimes our scientists are lucky enough to work alongside dolphins like this one in @drytortugasnps. 🌊🐬 #FindYourPark #oceans #dolphin #oceansmonth #parkscience #explorenature
lookin @ bugs, what else is new #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Be a field biologist for an afternoon! Work alongside a Second Century Stewardship Fellow! How do the number and types of insects in Acadia National Park change over the summer? We don’t know! We need your help with scientific research about the bugs that live in @acadianps ! Family Friendly (ages 8+)! Must love bugs & dirt! FREE afternoon sessions throughout the summer! Check out www.Acadiabugproject.com. Or visit our website under events for more info. #parkscience #environmentalstewardship #citsci #citizenscience #insects #fypyes @jacksonecolab @nationalparkservice @friendsofacadia
Wildlife Wednesday! How do you monitor something that lives underground? Speak softly and carry a camera with a big tube. At Casa Grande Ruins National Monument, we’re helping Tucson Audubon to see if underground burrows are occupied by burrowing owls, which have been in decline there. Our team uses a special camera with a long tube that connects the lens to a screen. Before we send the camera down, we check for signs of activity. Scat, pellets, whitewash, and footprints are all signs of an active burrow. The exact reasons burrow entrances are lined with scat remains unknown, but speculation is that it may attract insect prey, control microclimate, or help hide the smell of an active burrow from predators. Pellets are regurgitated, indigestible bits of food, such as bones. Whitewash is a type of excrement. If a burrow shows some of these signs, then we carefully navigate the camera down to get a look at who is inside. In this case, we found two baby burrowing owls resting. Our return trips will be to monitor the health and growth of these owls. Burrowing owls can be found in 5 of 11 Sonoran Desert Network parks. #owls #burrowcam #BurrowingOwls #babyowls @tucsonaudubon #ParkScience [Image: two baby burrowing owls staring at the camera in their underground burrow and two images of biotechnicians using the burrow camera.]
This dragonfly nymph, known as the Cordulegastridae, is a favorite in the lab so far! Not only does it’s spoon shaped prementum (used for grabbing and ingesting prey) look awesome under the microscope but it also eats mosquitos! Stay tuned for more pictures of this really awesome insect! (thx to @melia_arter for the question) #acadiabugproject #parkscience
We are trying to start identifying some of the aquatic and terrestrial insects that we have caught over the last two days! Do you have any questions for us? #acadiabugproject #parkscience #entomology
Dr. Jackson is putting together the microscope that we will be using to observe the terrestrial and aquatic insects that we have collected so far (and the ones that we will continue to collect, of course)!!! #acadiabugproject #parkscience
First day out, collected some aquatic insects and deployed our first emergence traps. #acadianationalpark #acadiabugproject #parkscience #womeninSTEM
@vinspags asked: “what do y’all rock for field snacks/lunch?” We each have a different take on field lunches! @_kraemer_ has a nice black bean veggie burger, with pretzels and two nature valley bars. @vermanica has a pb&j with various nuts, bars, and fruits. @alex_youre has a pb&j with nuts, a nature valley bar, and a banana. @mattgarafalo has a pb&j and a cliff bar. We also all take our reuseable, stainless steel water bottles (pictured: standard coffee cup, klean kanteen, and hydroflask!!!!) Feel free to ask us more questions as we continue to conduct our fieldwork for the next two months! #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Reminder: It’s always important to disinfect your gear (nets, waders, boots, buckets, etc.) between sites to prevent cross-contamination! (what would you like to see us post about?) #acadiabugproject #parkscience
Great ptarmigan survey in Gros Morne today. We hiked 27 km and counted 18 Rock Ptarmigan and 4 Willow Ptarmigan! #parkscience #ptarmigan
Wildlife Wednesday! Named for its oversized ears, the mule deer is larger than its cousin, the white-tailed deer. Mule deer can be three feet tall at the shoulder and weigh anywhere between 100 and 300 pounds, with a black-tipped white tail and white patch on the rump. Their excellent hearing and eyesight warns them of approaching dangers. Males, called bucks, have forked antlers. Antlers are shed in mid-February; the next set begins to grow immediately after. Antlers are covered with velvety skin until fully formed, when the buck scrapes this layer off. Females are called does and do not have antlers. This photo was taken in Saguaro National Park’s Tucson Mountain District, but mule deer can be found in 9 of 11 SODN parks, where they thrive in many different habitats. #ParkScience #MuleDeer #WildlifeCamera #mammals @saguaronationalpark (Image: Black and white photo of an adolescent mule deer walking away from the camera)
Summer kicks off this Memorial Day weekend including Missouri River float trips and island stop-over picnics. While on the river please be aware of nesting shorebirds, which use the same beaches people do. Least Tern, an endangered species, and Piping Plover, a threaten species use sandbars and islands within the Missouri National Recreational River from Fort Randall Dam in South Dakota to Ponca State Park, Nebraska to lay their eggs and hatch chicks. One way to protect chicks and increase populations of these birds, is to stay clear of islands that have posted signs. These little birds nest in small, shallow depressions in the sandbeginning in mid-May through August. The Missouri River is home for the greatest number of northern Great Plains population of Least Terns and Piping Plovers. #BirdYourWorld #FindYourPark #parkscience #birds #Rivers50 #birdsofinstagram #kayaking #endangeredspecies #MissouriRiver #greatplains
Caught this awesome dude while trying to catch bats last night. This is a Louisiana Waterthrush that is part of a study occurring in the park looking at how these riparian obligates are being affected by the loss of the hemlocks. I was lucky enough to work on this study a few years ago and it’s always so cool to see these birds. . . #louisianawaterthrush #LOWA #savethehemlocks #greatsmokymountainsnationalpark #GSMNP #optoutside #unitedoutside #birdsofinstagram #wildlifebiology #wildlife #neature #parkscience #science #wildlifephotography
Wildlife Wednesday! The American badger (Taxidea taxus) is found throughout the western and central U.S. In the Southwest, they are primarily associated with grasslands and desert scrublands. Badgers eat a variety of burrowing animals, including small rodents, lizards, and even young burrowing owls. Badgers are mostly nocturnal, but are sometimes seen during the day. They typically live 9-10 years in the wild, and may need as much as 2,000 acres of suitable habitat to have enough food and other resources to live and raise a family. American badgers can be found in eight Sonoran Desert Network parks, including Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument, where this photo was taken. #parkscience #badger #wildlifecamera [Image: American badger walking in the desert. Shrubs and trees in background.] @organpipenps
The serviceberry is in bloom! Amelanchier alnifolia is one of the first shrubs to blossom in spring. Though more colorful stories abound in folklore, the name “serviceberry” is likely derived from this plant’s similarity to its relative, the “Sorbus,” or mountain ash—whose bright orange berries signal summer’s end. Together, the delights of these plants bookend the summer season here at Glacier and elsewhere in the region. #WelcomeSpring #serviceberry #MayFlowers #AmelanchierAlnifolia #phenology #ParkScience #BarkRangerGracie @GlacierNPS @GlacierConservancy #GlacierNationalPark [Image: Head of border collie surrounded by white blossoms]
Senior field technician Libby Orcutt has been observing plants on the Sundew Phenology Trail. Visit the Citizen Science page on our website to get involved - Free training available this summer! @acadianps @nationalparkservice @frenchmanbayconservancy @bluehillheritagetrust @usfws @downeastlakeslandtrust @maineaudubon #phenology #parkscience #fypyes #citizenscience
Wildlife Wednesday! The coatimundi, or coati, is a member of the raccoon family. They can be found from South America to Arizona. Sonoran Desert coatis are most often found in oak- and sycamore-lined canyons, or in lower elevation riparian areas in winter. They have long snouts with flexible noses which they use to root in the soil for grubs and other invertebrates. They can flip over rocks in search of snakes and lizards. Coatimundi are excellent climbers and forage for nuts, berries, or bird eggs in trees. They are most active during the morning and late afternoon (diurnal) and spend the night in trees or caves. Female coati and their young live in bands and are joined by males during mating season. Coatimundi can be found in 7 of 11 Sonoran Desert Network parks. #wildlife #parkscience #coatimundi #wildlifecamera [Image: Coatimundi walking across a wash, its tail in the air.]
Equipment setup at sunset. NPS scientist Ashley Pipkin’s camera will capture the affect artificial lighting has on the landscape near #NorthCascades . #parkscience #nightskies #darksky #findyourpark #pictureyourselfinapark
Ever watch the river rise before your eyes? On April 30 (left photo, left edge of graph), the Middle Fork of the Flathead River was flowing at 13,000 cubic feet per second. When we took yesterday’s photo (right), the river was up to 19,000 cfs. The orange triangles at the bottom of the @usgs hydrograph show the Middle Fork is flowing at about three times the 78-year average cfs for this same week. Our record winter snowfall is starting to change its form. 🏔 #SpringRunoff #MiddleForkFlatheadRiver #hydrograph #ParkScience #BarkRangerGracie [Images: Dog with river over her left shoulder, dog with river much closer, USGS hydrograph of Middle Fork Flathead River, April 30-May 7, ranging from 13K to 9.5K to 19K cfs.]
Volcanic processes are constantly changing the Earth. Did you know that #kilaueavolcano has been erupting nearly continuously since 1983 (roughly 35 years!)? Eruptions are usually slow and non-violent, but the new vents near @hawaiivolcanoesnps spewed lava and has more than 200 feet high! Learn more about volcanoes at nps.gov/geology 🌋 (Photo from September 2017) #ParkScience #lavaflows #volcano #nature
“I love science, and I love nature. Put those two things together, it’s awesome for me.” --Dartanyan, Youth Conservation Corps This young citizen scientist collects dragonfly larvae as part of the #citizenscience Dragonfly Mercury Project. Dragonfly larvae live under water for years, and they accumulate mercury in their bodies. This makes the larvae an excellent indicator of the amount of mercury in the water. Air pollution is a major source of mercury in park waters. #AirQuality matters. #AirQualityAwarenessWeek #AQAW2018 #BeAirAware #parkscience
Wildlife Wednesday! American black bears (Ursus americanus) are the most common and widely distributed species of bears in North America. They can be found anywhere--from forests to beaches and even alpine zones. Black bears eat a variety of things, from fruits to small animals, depending on what their local environment and the season offers. Despite their name, black bears can be black, cinnamon, blonde, blue/gray, or even white! Black bears are found in 10 of 11 Sonoran Desert Network parks, including Chiricahua National Monument, where this photo of a black bear was captured. #ParkScience #BlackBears #Bears #WildlifeWednesday #Wildlife #Animals #SafetyFirst @chiricahua_nps
@yellowstonenps takes a leadership role in preserving its nighttime setting by making outdoor lighting improvements. Learn more from this Q&A with Landscape Architect Lynn Chann: https://www.nps.gov/articles/nightskyinitiatives.htm NPS photo/Herbert #darkskyweek #darkskies #parkscience #milkyway #geysers #starryskies #findyourpark
A rare sight to behold! Not only is our ocotillo fence blooming, but our interns are harvesting Sonoran white wheat! #ocotillo #parkscience
Wildlife Wednesday! Mountain lions are quiet, fast, and tend to avoid humans. They can jump 18 feet high and over 40 feet horizontally. Mountain lions are usually nocturnal. Their cubs have spots until they are about one year old. #MountainLion #WildlifeCamera #ParkScience #majestic #elusive #HugePaw @tontonps [Image: Nighttime wildlife camera capture of a mountain lion from the front and from behind]
Wait—more snow? To try and find out where spring went, Gracie headed out to the park’s weather station with Ranger Ed, a biotechnician who maintains the equipment and downloads data once each week. To their left is the West Glacier precipitation gauge, which has been busy measuring this winter’s snow. (That fence behind them is actually 4-5 feet tall.) This is a “weighing gauge.” It records the weight of water collected over time and converts the data to rainfall depth. The circle of plastic baffles is a windshield. The baffles help keep rain from blowing into the gauge cylinder, causing overmeasurement. Weather information has been collected at this site since 1949. This long-term record helps us track trends and patterns—and have an idea of what kind of vegetation growth to expect in the coming months. Glacier’s weather station is operated by the National Weather Service, part of @noaa. #SpringSnow #ParkScience #TongueOutTuesday #WeatherStation @nws @GlacierNPS #BarkRangerGracie #GlacierNationalPark #RainGauge [Image: Border collie with smiling man in winter hat, crouching in snow next to a plastic cylinder encircled by plastic baffles.]
Just a quick and dirty cavity packaging to keep everyone from wiggling around. Happy Monday from me and the Harpoons! #alaskanarchaeology #archaeology #harpoon #thule #ivory #organictools #haffenreffermuseum #HMA #CAKR #NPS #parkscience #technology
If a glacier is fed by enough snow to flow out of the mountains and down to the sea, we call it a tidewater #glacier — Hubbard Glacier in @wrangellstenps is the longest #tidewaterglacier in North America at 70 miles in length. Thanks to @raymonddakephotography for sharing this great shot. #findyourpark #parkscience #alaskanationalparks Follow @greatest__alaska for more pics #alaskanadventures #alaskathunderfuck #alaskaki #alaskanmalamute #alaskasummer #alaskatribe #alaska2016 #alaskansummer #alaskaliving #alaskarange #alaskanhusky
If a glacier is fed by enough snow to flow out of the mountains and down to the sea, we call it a tidewater #glacier — Hubbard Glacier in @wrangellstenps is the longest #tidewaterglacier in North America at 70 miles in length. Thanks to @raymonddakephotography for sharing this great shot. #findyourpark #parkscience #alaskanationalparks #alaska
It's World Water Day! Throughout the year, park researchers check in on the ocean chemistry of Glacier Bay. As a marine park, fluctuations in ocean chemistry can affect what can be considered the cornerstone of life here: phytoplankton. The annual blooms of these microscopic marine algae are essential to life in Glacier Bay. They are the reason marine mammals like humpback #whales travel 2,500 miles to these waters each year, and as the base of the food chain they support everything from the tiny zooplankton that feed on them to the seabirds, bears, seals and more. NPS Photo/M. Tankersley #ParkScience  #Science  #Ocean  #FindYourPark #Research  #WorldWaterDay
Spanish scientist volunteering in water quality study at Crater Lake National Park #diving #parkscience #nationalparkservice
The Sonoran Desert: a sharp, stunning, and species-rich region. Hardy vegetation and wildlife flourish here despite the extreme climate. The Sonoran Desert Network conducts scientific studies to learn more about this awe-inspiring region. Check out our new website at https://www.nps.gov/im/sodn. #parkscience #landscape #vegetation #mountains #skyisland #cholla #saguaro #boulder #organpipecactus
Happy #internationalwomensday ! Today we are celebrating the extraordinary careers of #womeninpublicservice across #Alaska ’s #NationalParks . Whether it’s monitoring the migration patterns of Alaska’s majestic Golden Eagles, rafting across remote lakes to sample water quality, or educating the next generation of park stewards, these are the women who redefine what it means to be passionate about National Parks. From first to last: 1. Hanna Rafferty, Park Guide, Fairbanks Interagency Visitor Center. 2. Sharon Kim, Chief of Resources, Kenai Fjords National Park. 3. Heather Coletti, Marine Ecologist, Southwest Alaska Network Inventory & Monitoring Program. 4. Amy Larsen, Aquatic Ecologist & Pilot, Arctic Inventory & Monitoring Program. 5. Carol McIntyre, Wildlife Biologist, Denali National Park & Preserve. 6. Mary Hake, Regional Wildlife Biologist. 7. Lee Reininghaus, Archaeologist, Wrangell St. Elias National Park & Preserve. 8. Hillary Robison, Wildlife Biologist, Western Arctic Parklands.
The renovation of the Park Science Building is really starting to come together. Great new public and private spaces for students, opening in the Fall. #brynmawrcollege #bmcbanter #postbac #parksciencebuilding #parkscience
next page →