Some 300 species of birds have been spotted along Georgia’s Colonial Coast Birding Trail, which spans 122 miles and has 17 sites, making it great for bird watching.
The creeks, streams and rivers we rely on for clean water are increasingly under stress from pollution and even from the power of rainfall itself.
To measure how that stress affects a watershed’s health, you can do lots of different things, like measuring the oxygen in the water or looking at how stormwater runoff changes a streambed. Or, you can look and see what is still living in the stream.
The rule would apply a calving season speed limit to more boaters than it currently affects.
Thousands of people have been killed and millions displaced. Four-legged Ukrainians are also suffering, but there are groups working to help the animals.
One of Georgia’s notorious meat-eating plants surprised a group of elementary school students by revealing its last meal — a lizard.
Not much is known about the invasive yellow and black East Asian spider, but some researchers have noticed fewer sightings of native spiders since the Joro arrived in North America roughly eight or nine years ago.
After a decades-long decline, the number of loggerhead sea turtle nests on the Georgia coast hit its all-time high since recording began in the late 1980s. But an expert says there's still a lot of conservation work to do.
According to Georgia’s first statewide survey of bald eagle nests in five years, America's national bird is nesting in the Peach State in record numbers.
The Georgia Department of Natural Resources is asking for the public's help in documenting sightings of the eastern hellbender, a river-dwelling salamander found in North Georgia.
Environmental groups are applauding the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers' decision to delay work in the Brunswick harbor that would kill sea turtles.
The environmental impacts from Russia's invasion of Ukraine could be felt far longer than the war itself.
Past research on monarch butterflies suggested their populations are declining because of diminishing winter colonies. But a new study finds it may be more complicated.
UGA entomologist Jena Johnson studies mosquitoes through macro photography.
Georgia is home to 83 species of turtles, lizards, snakes and the alligator, and most live on the coast.