PHLY Eyebrow Menu
Search Calendar and Resource Guide
Own A Magazine
Join Our E-mail Lists
Natural Awakenings Philadelphia
The number of invertebrates and insects such as moths, butterflies and bees has dropped worldwide by 45 percent in the last 35 years, raising alarm about the global ecosystem.
Following the removal two years ago of an obsolete dam, shad have returned to New Jersey’s Millstone River for the first time since 1845.
The wild horse herds on North Carolina’s Outer Banks survived Hurricane Florence by huddling on high ground, hiding in maritime forests, and possibly by swimming.
Bat Cave Rescue
A fungus known as white-nose syndrome is decimating U.S. bat species, but scientists hope that genetic strategies and cave treatments will turn the situation around.
Scientists are making progress toward using brain implants to help speech-paralyzed patients "voice" their thoughts.
Tips for a Tree-Free Home
By switching to electronic bills, substituting cloth for paper napkins, and supporting tree-planting non-profits, we can help preserve the planet’s forests.
The floating garbage patch is twice the size of Texas, but the fact that it’s only 8 percent micro-plastic makes a clean-up possible.
Each minute, one million plastic bottles are sold around the world, and most end up in the trash rather than being recycled.
Natural evolution seems to be saving frog species in Panama that are growing in numbers after being nearly wiped out by a deadly fungal disease more than a decade ago.
The most primitive dogs on the planet, once assumed to be extinct, have been discovered in a remote highland region of New Guinea.
Sign up for our Monthly Newsletter