Latest Zoology Stories
Selected designs will be on display in New York City at National Retail Federation (NRF) Annual Convention & EXPO LINCOLNSHIRE, Ill., Jan.
As January temperatures plummet, many wonder how so many pigeons continue to survive in frigid conditions.
As January’s temperatures continue to drop, many wonder what happens to the local birds that don’t migrate out of cold, frozen areas.
By measuring hormone in tissues comprised from keratin, researchers from the New England Aquarium in Boston and North Slope Borough in Alaska are hoping to find a way to study the physiological condition and reproductive activity of bowhead whales.
The 2015 Regenerative Medicine & Advanced Therapies State of the Industry Briefing will take place Monday, January 12, 2015 in San Francisco WASHINGTON,
Eltopia has developed a promising solution to the current honeybee crisis using groundbreaking new technology, codenamed ‘MiteNot’.
Personal Injury Attorney Cameron Yadidi Brock shares these three tips to prevent and minimize the damage caused by dog bites. LOS ANGELES, Jan.
Trying to preserve a breed of Nazi-created, aggressive cattle called Heck, an English farmer was forced to offload 14 of his herd of 20 when he realized they were too dangerous.
PINEHURST, N.C., Jan.
August House Inc, owner of Story Cove LLC, publication The Little Moose Who Couldn’t Go to Sleep adopted by the 2014 Kansas State Reading Circle Topeka, KS
Poli’s stellate barnacle (Chthamalus stellatus) is a species of acorn barnacle that can be found in Southern Europe, South West England, and Ireland attached to rocky shorelines. It prefers to reside in warmer waters in areas that are less protected than bays, where it will attach itself to rocks and other hard materials. Poli’s stellate barnacle is typically cone shaped but can be shaped like a tube when living in large colonies and reaches a size of up to .55 inches. It is covered by...
The Laysan Rail or Laysan Crake (Porzana palmeri) was a flightless bird native to the Northwest Hawaiian Island of Laysan. This small island was, and still is, an important seabird colony, and sustained numerous native species, including the rail. It became extinct because of habitat loss and by domestic rabbits, and eventually, World War II. Its scientific name is in honor of Henry Palmer, who collected in the Hawaiian Islands for Walter Rothschild. It was a rather small bird, measuring...
The Reunion Swamphen (Porphyrio coerulescens), known also as the Reunion Gallinule or Oiseau bleu, is a hypothetical species of extinct rail from Reunion, Mascarensis until now only known from report from travelers. It is rather certain that such a bird once was present on the island. Six reports confirm its existence, and the genus Porphyrio is known as a colonizer of oceanic islands, having evolved into many local endemic species, of which only the Takahe is still found to be living...
The Diablito, Oophaga Sylvatica, is a species of frog belonging to the Dendrobatidae family. It’s located in Colombia and Ecuador. The natural habitat is tropical and subtropical moist lowland forests. It’s threatened by habitat loss. It is listed as Near Threatened on the IUCN Red List although this species is still relatively widely distributed. It has declined seriously within Ecuador and its overall status is of concern. It is about 0.5 to 0. Inches long and weighs about 1 to...
The Wood Frog (Rana sylvatica) has a broad distribution over North America, stretching from the southern Appalachians to the boreal forest with several notable disjunct populations including lowland eastern North Carolina. This frog has garnered attention by biologist over the last century due to its freeze tolerance, relatively great degree of terrestrialism, interesting habitat associations, and relatively long-range movements. The wood frog is the state amphibian of New York. Similar to...
- A poem in which the author retracts something said in an earlier poem.