New data helps predict peak bird movements, helping people change their behavior to save avian lives
To make journeys of hundreds of miles through unfamiliar territory, you're going to need some help. What if you had to find your way through hundreds of miles of unknown territory with only your eyes and a simple compass to guide you? That’s what the Australian Bogong moth does in its annual migration, flying over 600 miles (roughly 30 million times its body length) to seek a haven from summer heat in the cool caves of the Australian Alps.
Machine learning reveals how migratory birds trying to find mates are being left lonely by climate change.
Most birds don't migrate. Why do some choose to travel so far?
Seemingly modest genetic difference between spring and fall Chinook at heart of controversy over protection.
Birds have an impressive ability to navigate. They can fly long distances, to places that they may never have visited before, sometimes returning home after months away.
The migration of Oceania’s humpback whales, and their final destination in Antarctica, has remained shrouded in mystery. This year, a team of scientists travelled north to intercept and track the whales. To read this article for free, access it at school.