April in Durham means Full Frame. Earlier on in the month, I had the opportunity to attend the documentary film festival and call the Carolina Theater my second home for the weekend. Hundreds of filmmakers,Continue reading
Nicolette Cagle is a Nicholas School lecturer, environmental writer and naturalist. She sees the world through bud scars and leaf shapes. Woody plant species and scientific tree names are her second tongue. She is the tree lady of Durham.
To make a place feel like home, it requires two things — culture and history. Mexico’s Yucatan Peninsula certainly has a wealth of both.
The Great Pacific Garbage Patch is larger than France, 16 times bigger than originally thought. Our addiction to plastic is growing and we are paying the price.
On a recent road trip to Folly Beach, I found the realities of Hurricane Irma and rising sea levels not in class, but on a small boat weaving its way through the South Carolina waterways.
After three consecutive years of drought, Day Zero, the day water sources are officially predicted to run out, fast approaches in Cape Town, South Africa.
I often find that a personal connection to the lands that we so often speak of is best translated through poetry.
I was curious to determine whether artificial trees were truly the green alternative versus natural Christmas trees.
The decision to shrink two national monuments not only threatens the current status of protected areas, but also reflects a time where land conservation is far from a priority.
In an effort to make the most of her second home, Micaela Unda set out to take in the beauty of the autumn colors in the North Carolina mountains.