How do animals adapt to cold and snow? How would you live outdoors in a storm? Learn fire starting, shelter building, and tips and techniques on how to weather the storm. Program Cost is Members: $25/day; Nonmembers $35/day (all 5 vacation day programs for $100/$140). >>
It is true that the best dinner for a duck is soup and quackers? If so, what soup is super? We will create a delicious 'Duck Soup' with roots and shoots from the cellar and meet some food critic quackers. Bon Appetite!
Up to two children per adult; no backpack babies, please. Fees apply to all participants, both adults and children. $16 >>
Get to know snow! Catch snowflakes, make ice crystal models & paper flakes, and view Bentley’s snowflake photographs taken under microscopes. Snowflakes—more than a bunch of flakes! Program Cost is Members: vacation day programs for $100/$140). >>
Fee: Free for Adult and Child Members and Nonmembers
Description: Please join us at sunset for this evening. From late March to late April, woodcocks put on incredible courtship flight displays, spiraling 200 feet into the air before descending rapidly to almost the same “launch site” on the ground! Bring binoculars if you have them. Leaders: Sanctuary Staff. For more information and to >>
Does it feel like this winter will never end? Take heart! Join us for a leisurely walk (or snowshoe!) as we look for and identify signs of spring at Canoe Meadows. Already on the move are various amphibians, mammals, birds and insects. Come explore and see if mud season has truly begun!
Members: Adult $5.00, Child free
Nonmembers: Adult $8.00, Child free
Nonmembers can join today during checkout >>
Local wildlife will soon start emerging from their homes after a long winter, with their young ones close behind! Enjoy a unique opportunity to see native animals up close with a trained naturalist from the Blue Hills Trailside Museum. Handle natural history artifacts as you learn about the life cycle of birds, reptiles, and mammals that live in your neighborhood. For more information about The >>
Local wildlife will soon start emerging from their homes after a long winter, with their young ones close behind! Enjoy a unique opportunity to see native animals up close with a trained naturalist from the Blue Hills Trailside Museum. Handle natural history artifacts as you learn about the life cycle of birds, reptiles, and mammals that live in your neighborhood. For more information about The Blue Hills Trailside Museum, visit www.massaudubon.org. This “All About Animals” program is sponsored by the Rosemary Davis Memorial Fund.
I'm glad to see some reporting on the biological effects on individuals especially students in school. There is substantial evidence of serious harm from radiation emanating from routers and other devices; business appears only interested in marketing these devices for schools but has been negligent as far as safety or even educational value.
Currently, there is a ballot initiative (current petition 15-33) to create an expert commission to evaluate and address health and safety risks--this needs support to move forward (see www.meetup.com/healove). The site had additional materials available to help address the issue.
Thank you, Mr. Spero and Ms. Rees for this article! Ashland Public Schools has adopted Best Practices for Mobile Devices to start putting distance between students/staff and the devices/routers/access points in our schools. Senator Karen Spilka has introduced MA S.1222: An Act creating a special commission to study the health impacts of electromagnetic fields. While it may take a while for an outcome from the State, there is much you can do to keep your loved ones safe right now as Ms. Rees explains. I have taken those precautions myself in our home to limit radiation exposure. Those wishing to know more are welcome to look at the in-depth research I've gathered: https://sites.google.com/site/understandingemfs/home. Thank you!