Headlines often tell us about the effects of climate change around the world. What can we do here in New Hampshire to build resilience for our lakes and rivers, hiking trails, fields and forests, and communities in the face of changing temperatures and more extreme weather events?
Join us for a bird walk with Will Broussard of the Mount Washington Observatory and naturalist Lynne Flaccus to look for late season migrant songbirds such as Palm Warblers and Swamp Sparrows.
Human snowbirds aren’t the only population that heads south for the winter. Our fields, forests and wetlands this time of year are stops on a long, complex and challenging journey for many of our avian friends.
Wetlands are essential to the health of our local environment. Among other benefits, they help prevent flooding, they clean and filter surface water, they store carbon, helping to mitigate climate change, and they are an amazing wildlife nursery. But what’s it really like in there? Come find out!
Come help us re-supply mulch on the fruiting shrubs that were planted in the fall. The winter snows have settled the mulch we placed when shrubs were planted, and they could use a new layer to help make sure the roots stay moist and protected.