Menopausal Mother Nature

News about Climate Change and our Planet

100%

6 ways to protect bats and birds from wind turbines

Wind turbines are an important source of clean, renewable energy. They’re one of the fastest-growing power sources in the U.S., outpacing even natural gas. Unfortunately, they also sometimes kill birds and bats. That may sound like an environmental Catch-22, but…

Uncategorized

Bearcam Week in Review October 18, 2019

Hi and welcome to our weekly Bear Cam blog. We will be publishing this blog every week with a review of the previous weeks Bear Cam highlights. Brought to you by your bear cam Mods, LaniH and GABear. This weeks…

Uncategorized

Bearcam Week in Review October 18, 2019

Hi and welcome to our weekly Bear Cam blog. We will be publishing this blog every week with a review of the previous weeks Bear Cam highlights. Brought to you by your bear cam Mods, LaniH and GABear. This weeks…

Bearcam Week in Review October 18, 2019

Hi and welcome to our weekly Bear Cam blog. We will be publishing this blog every week with a review of the previous weeks Bear Cam highlights. Brought to you by your bear cam Mods, LaniH and GABear. This weeks…

Birds are in trouble, but you can help them

Two-thirds of birds in North America are at risk due to warming temperatures and human impact on the planet. Just last month, a study published in the journal Science found that nearly 3 billion birds have disappeared on the continent…

Calif. E-Car Owners Turning To Gasoline Vehicles Amidst Planned Blackouts

Some electric vehicle owners in California are resorting to using gasoline power as the state’s power utility employs roving blackouts to avoid potential wildfires. Tesla warned its customers Wednesday to be aware of the problems and fully energize their vehicles…

Uncategorized

Household bleach inactivates chronic wasting disease prions

A 5-minute soak in a 40% solution of household bleach decontaminated stainless steel wires coated with chronic wasting disease (CWD) prions, according to a new study. The scientists used the wires to model knives and saws that hunters and meat processors use when handling deer, elk and moose – all of which are susceptible to CWD.