I heard at my son’s IEP today how he wanted to write a story about fishing and his summer vacation. On that intro, here are a couple of stories about fishing, the old fashion way, by hand.
The first one is “Still Trout Fishing in America” by Michael Wolcott at the High Country News.
The next day, this article came out. It’s a little more local. It’s entitled “Hand-Caught Catfish Inspires Youthful Memories in Arnold” by Christine Byers at the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Oh, if it were only summer again!
Here are a few of the solutions being tossed about. Besides cutting our planets emissons of course.
A couple of the most talked about are in the articles “Save Forests, Wetlands to Fight Climate Change: Study” by Madeline Chambers over at Reuters via Scientific American and “Geoengineering Schemes Shouldn’t be Dismissed Out of Hand, Scientist Say” at the Grist.
A couple of the less discussed ones are in the articles “Does Pollution Actually Fight Global Warming?” by Lea Bogdan at Inhabitat and “Global Warming Versus the Volcano: Could Eruptions Slow Climate Change?” Brian Merchant at Treehugger. Definitely food for thought.
Finally, I guess those ideas don’t pass the mustard, we should start looking to the sun with articles like “How Sunlight Controls Climate” by David Biello at Scientific American and “Small Fluctuations In Solar Activity, Large Influence On Climate” at Science Daily.
Until the sun comes up again-
Okay, I’m a day late and a dollar short. I will post the possible answers by scientist tomorrow. Work, family and school will do that to you. Not necessarily in that order.
This first article talks about how climate change is affecting our neighbors. It’s entitled “Weird Ways Global Warming is Changing Animal Populations” by Naturally Savvy at Treehugger.
Meanwhile, over from our oceans we have “Global Warming Warps Marine Food Webs” by Erik Stokstad via the Environmental News Network.
And if that’s not enough, talk to the people from the tiny village of Tuktoyaktuk in northwest Canda. Or just read about them in “Residents of Tiny Town live on the Front Line of Climate Change” over at Mother Nature Network by Charles S. Hanley.
It took all summer but the humidity is still alive and well in St. Louis. With the weather on my mind and the climate change conference in Copenhagen, here are a few articles for your casual reading.
First up, a topic of hot debate is brought up in this first article entitled “Arctic Geological Record Correlates Warming to Man” by Thomas H. Maugh II at the L.A. Times via the Environmental News Network.
Then there was this article at National Geographic that points to the same topic. It’s entitled “Next Ice Age Delayed by Global Warming, Study Says” by Christine Dell’Amore.
Finally, here are two more articles on climate change that have been published lately entitled “Long-Term Cooling Trend in Arctic Abruptly Reverses, Signaling Potential For Sea Rise” at Science Daily and “Artic May Be Changed Forever, Study Finds” by Andrea Thompson at Live Science.
Tomorrow I’ll post a couple of articles on some of the consequences scientist are seeing from climate change and Friday some articles on possible solutions being offered.
I came across this first article last week and thought I would post it (along with a couple of other nice feel good articles on some of our neighbors). The article and slide show is “Lost World of Fanged Frogs and Giant Rats Discovered in Papua New Guinea” over at the Guardian.
Next up, another slide show on “A Decade of New Species in the Himalayas” by Katherine Harmon at Scientific American.
Finally, this article actually came up first on the topic over at entitled “3 New Species Found in Underwater Cave in Canary Islands” by Zachary Shahan at EcoWorldly.
Researchers are now beginning to dissect the trash of the great garbage patch. Here are a couple of articles and a recent interview on the topic.
The articles are “Great Pacifice Garbage Patch is Worse Than We Thought” by Ariel Schwartz at Inhabitat and “A Trip to the Garbage Patch” by Rachel Ehrenberg at Science News.
The interview is “Marcus Eriksen Describes Ocean Gyre of Plastic Garbage” by Beth Lebwohl at EarthSky.
Finally, I came across this article just the other day and thought what a great way to follow up on all the studies happening with the great garbage patch. Check out “Tagged-Trash Study Shows Where it Goes” by Phuong Le from the Associated Press via the San Francisco Chronicle.
After finally finishing up The Human, the Orchid, and the Octopus by Jacque Cousteau, I was very disappointed to see the article “The New Nukes” by Rebecca Smith at the Wall Street Journal. Check out the book at your local library and you’ll see what I mean.