Habitat restoration in the Apalachicola Bluffs and ravines sends ripples throughout the whole river system, and preserves globally rare ecology and geology.
Waterways Big and Small
Apalachicola River and BayLongleaf Pine & Fire EcologyPlants- From Wildflowers to Longleaf Pine
In October, WFSU is airing a PBS mini-series called Age of Nature. In the coming weeks, we ‘ll explore the show’s themes along the Apalachicola River basin.
Apalachicola River and BayEcoAdventuresRaising Kids with Nature
Our family hikes the Garden of Eden Trail through steephead ravines, a recently burned longleaf forest, and up to Florida’s highest river bluff.
Apalachicola River and BayLongleaf Pine & Fire EcologyWildlife in North Florida- Critters Big and Small
We join The Nature Conservancy as they search for eastern indigo snakes released at the Apalachicola Bluffs and Ravines Preserve.
Along the CoastApalachicola River and Bay
FSU Oceanographer Jeff Chanton shows how Hurricane Michael advanced sea level rise on Saint Vincent Island and along Highway 98.
Floridan Aquifer: Springs, Sinks, and MoreSwamps and other WetlandsWildlife in North Florida- Critters Big and Small
We explore what the striped newt has to tell us about drought and groundwater in Tallahassee, and meet some of the amazing animals found in its wetlands.
Apalachicola River and BayLongleaf Pine & Fire Ecology
Torreya State Park and The Nature Conservancy plant over 1.6 million longleaf pine in an effort to restore park land to fire dependent sandhill habitat.
EcoAdventuresKayak and Canoe AdventuresRivers and StreamsWaterways Big and Small
We kayak down the Chipola River in north Florida, stopping to explore a cave called the Ovens, and have lunch alongside a spring.
Apalachicola River and BayPlants- From Wildflowers to Longleaf Pine
We visit Torreya State Park one year after Hurricane Michael. How does the loss of trees affect the unique ecosystems for which the park is known?
Floridan Aquifer: Springs, Sinks, and MoreLakesSwamps and other WetlandsThe Red Hills of Florida & Georgia
At Fred George Basin Greenway, geologist Harley Means takes us to two sinkholes that may one day become one of the Red Hills’ sinkhole lakes.