by Chelsea Woodworth, August 17, 2009“Dad, do you remember where Chelsea is going?” my father asked my 85 year old grandfather. He seemed unreachable, staring at the nursing home window. Then, he turned and looked directly at me with his old familiar smile and he said with great assurance, “ANWR!”...Read more
Photos By Justin PoehneltCutting a tree over a hiking trail in the Frank Church Wilderness with a two person crosscut saw.More by JustinTrail Bridge Construction - 60 Second Time Lapse VideoFlorida Trail Bridge Construction - PhotosMore Photos on Justin’s Flickr...Read more
Student Conservation Association intern Joshua McBee worked with the Sewee Association/Sewee Visitor Center, part of Cape Romain National Wildlife Refuge in South Carolina.
By Michael Gurecki (SCA Intern) for the Mid-York WeeklyPastures and pocketbooks of upstate farmers will be seeing a bit more green in 2010 thanks to U.S.
Forestry scientists are engaged in a frustrating but important ﬁght to save Pennsylvania’s state tree, the Eastern hemlock.The hemlock woolly adelgid continues to lay siege to the commonwealth’s hemlocks, literally sucking the life out of the trees. The adelgid’s destructive effects wax and wane, but these damaging insects have taken an ever-deadlier toll in recent years.
A self-described city boy, C.J. Wimberly of Gaithersburg began the summer afraid of snakes and never having been stung by a bee.
Diamond, Mo. - Thanks to the Student Conservation Association, the George Washington Carver National Monument, has had some extra hands this summer.George Keeler and Sarah Blacksher, both seniors at Missouri Southern State University, have served a 12-week internship this summer, helping out the staff at the Monument and learning more about their ﬁelds of interest.
In today’s economy, hands-on internships can make a real difference for young professionals - and those same young people can make a real difference through national service.That’s why Kenneth Ball, an intern with the Student Conservation Association (SCA), has arrived at Somerville Lake to assist the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in invasive species control.
Whiskeytown National Recreation Area park Superintendent Jim Milestone, left, jokes with coworker Gary Bischof Saturday during the Shasta-Trinity Trail’s “golden spike” ceremony of its grand opening.