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Reintroducing bison to grasslands increases plant diversity and drought resilience. Compared to ungrazed areas, reintroducing bison increased native plant species richness by 103%. These gains continued for 29 years and were resilient to extreme drought. 🔗 Link


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The Comet Moth (Madagascar Moon Moth)
Posted by Highest_ENTity

Antheraea polyphemus moth spotted in my back yard today!
Posted by Highest_ENTity

Vinicunca (Rainbow Mountain) in Peru.
Posted by Highest_ENTity

🦁 Animals Tapir frog (Synapturanus danta). A new species of tapir frog found in the Putumayo Basin in Peru. They’ve become known as the real life chocolate frog from Harry Potter!
Posted by Highest_ENTity

🐠 Aquatic Life A seal sleeping peacefully in a kelp forest, filmed off Lundy Island, UK.
Posted by Faithchanda

🦁 Animals Cute elephant baby shows its talent to safari visitors.
Posted by Sea_Land_1944

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Posted by astrea

Indigofera australis
Posted by tinkyQ

Muscari sp, grape hyacinth
Posted by odweaven 🌱

Hardenbergia violacea
Posted by odweaven 🌱

Posted by BRYAK


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The greater part of the phenomena of Nature . . . are concealed from us all our lives. There is just as much beauty visible to us in the landscape as we are prepared to appreciate, and not a grain more. . . . A man sees only what concerns him.”

— HENRY DAVID THOREAU

Nancy Ross Hugo, Seeing Trees

There is always something to watch when you are paying attention to the intimate details that define tree species and the processes that characterize their life cycles. Like the Chinese, who divide the solar calendar into twenty-four rather than four seasons (among them, fortnights called “excited insects,” “grains fill,” “cold dew,” and “frost descends”).

Nancy Ross Hugo, Seeing Trees