climate

The stones under this Route 15 bridge in Wolcott can be hard for people to navigate, let alone animals with hooves. From left, Vermont Fish and Wildlife's Jens Hilke and The Nature Conservancy's Paul Marangelo and Eve Frankel are working on that problem.
Amy Kolb Noyes / VPR

Students of Vermont’s natural history know the state was largely clear-cut 100 years ago, and forests have been slowly regrowing ever since. But conservationists say the pendulum has begun to swing back the other way and that's changing how animals navigate the state.

Eesha Williams / ValleyPost.org

When the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change released its special report detailing massive action will be needed if we’re to prevent catastrophic climate change as early as 2040, I wasn’t shocked.

Suzanne Spencer Rendahl

I lived on Puget Sound in the seventies, where I saw only rain clouds for months. We celebrated in April when the sun broke through and Mt Rainier reappeared.