Climate change is causing mass migrations across the globe. These migrations will impact public health, global food supply and human well being.
In Florida, human-animal interactions are inevitable. Here's what made the news this month.
Some progress has been made toward restoration, but evidence of unanticipated effects from climate change is forcing experts to reassess what is possible.
Sharks elicit outsized fear, even though the risk of a shark bite is small. You are 30 times more likely to be struck by lightning than be bitten by a shark.
Plastic debris is typically portrayed as large garbage patches floating on the surface. But new research shows plastic debris is not just a surface problem.
Scientists at FIU have introduced Florida corals to a more resilient partner algae. Can it help corals adapt to warming waters?
- Probability of Shark Attacks/Shark Week
- New Artificial Reefs on the Panhandle
- How exactly are we supposed to kill the dreaded green iguana?
- After sea turtle deaths throughout Panhandle in recent days, experts urge vigilance
- FWC seeks anglers’ help gathering red snapper data along Florida’s east coast
- Southwest Florida blue crab trap closure to end early
- Encore: The Impact of Plastic on Wildlife
- Cuban anoles at war with native Carolinians
- More Manatees Dying from Boat Strikes
- Neither turtle nor cooter, a terrapin
- Rare Sea Turtles Smash Nesting Records In Southeast US
- Scientists capture first-ever video of giant squid in U.S. waters
- Scientists collect healthy corals for gene bank as mysterious disease decimates reefs
- Ghost orchid photos are first to show pollination — and a surprise about who’s spreading the pollen
- For one rare bird, flight from South Florida’s changing climate sparks a surprising revival
- Sturgeon, America’s forgotten dinosaurs, show signs of life in Florida
- Don’t worry about getting pinched: Scallop population numbers low in Hernando County
- UF Researchers Link Increasing Seasonal Drought to Longer Fire Seasons
- U.S. honeybees had the worst winter die-off in more than a decade