A citizen science project designed to monitor the distribution and abundance of bird species throughout the Fresno-Clovis Metro Area in the Central Valley of California.
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Our Phenology Friends
FrogWatch USA, the Association of Zoos and Aquariums' flagship citizen science program, encourages families and individuals to learn about wetlands and engages them in amphibian conservation by reporting the calls of local frogs and toads to a national database.
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The Global Phenological Monitoring Programme (GPM) is coordinated by the Humboldt-University of Berlin. It is an initiative of the Phenology Study Group of the International Society of Biometeorology http://www.biometeorology.org/. Phenological Observations will be done in special GPM-gardens throughout the world between approximately 35° N to the Arctic Circle and the southern tropics to 50° S. In these gardens a standard programme (fruit trees) and an extended programme (ornamental shrubs) will be observed. Not all species in the programme can grow at each site. The number of observed species in a garden depends mainly on the local climate conditions.
Phenology is one of the fields of investigations in the Global Learning and Observations to Benefit the Environment (GLOBE) program and is dedicated to the education of primary and secondary students in the area of science. GLOBE provides many project ideas, scientific measurement protocols and learning materials to help teachers and students become engaged in monitoring and conducting inquiry-based investigations in phenology as well as in atmosphere, soils, hydrology, and land cover.
The Great Lakes Marsh Monitoring Program (MMP) is designed to collect information about the presence and abundance of bird and amphibian species in Great Lakes coastal and inland marshes, to contribute to our understanding of these species and their habitat needs. MMP volunteers have a unique and rewarding opportunity to support the study and conservation of some of North America's most important - and threatened - ecosystems.
The Great Sunflower Project empowers people from pre-schoolers to scientists to make the world a better place for pollinators. The idea is simple; gardeners plant a sunflower and time how many bees visit in a 15 minute period of time. Gardens that quickly see bees are healthy. Gardens that don't see bees aren't. The sunflowers are both thermometers measuring the health of the pollinator community and a wonderful food resource making each garden where they are planted a better place for pollinators.
We are a group of scientists, community members, environmental organizations, surfers, and beach workers dedicated to a better understanding of the habits and habitats of beach-spawning grunion, Leuresthes tenuis. Volunteer Grunion Greeters experience a grunion run as they witness the remarkable behavior of these silvery little fish coming ashore to spawn on sandy beaches at night. Data are reported via the web and used by scientists, managers, and agencies to better understand and protect this unique species.
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Honey Bee Net is a network of beekeepers who monitor and report the weight of their hives as a way to track the timing of the honeybee nectar flow.
The Hummingbird Monitoring Network is a science-based, project-driven, nonprofit organization dedicated to the conservation of hummingbird diversity and abundance throughout the Americas. The network relies on a mix of professionals and citizen scientists to monitor hummingbirds.
Provides information on attracting, watching, feeding, and studying North American hummingbirds.
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