160 pages , Scholastic Inc. , 2014-05-27 The hit series is back, to charm and inspire another generation of baby-sitters! Dawn thinks studying ecology is so cool. For a science project, she and Stacey are even teaching an ecology class for some of their baby-sitting charges. It's fun to get kids excited about cleaning up the Earth. But Dawn isn't through yet. She wants t...[Read More]
263 pages , John Wiley & Sons , 2007-02-27 Here, the most important classes of toxic chemicals from personal care compounds are systematically covered, from cosmetics to plastics additives to pharmaceuticals. For each substance, data on toxicity and bioaccumulation in various ecosystems are given. This first comprehensive treatment of personal care environmental toxins i...[Read More]
512 pages , Princeton University Press , 2016-10-25 Deep Life takes readers to uncharted regions deep beneath Earth's crust in search of life in extreme environments and reveals how astonishing new discoveries by geomicrobiologists are helping the quest to find life in the solar system. Tullis Onstott, named one of the 100 most influential people in America by Time magaz...[Read More]
2015-09-17T07:00:00Z Fully revised, updated, and expanded, with over 300 new entries that include beach replenishment, delta method, urban heat island, and zonal soils, this new edition of A Dictionary of Ecology is invaluable to students of ecology, biology, and environmental and conservation studies, as well as the general reader with an interest in the natural world.
406 pages , Peter Lang Pub Inc , 2008 This book tries to bridge the gap between science and environmental education by describing a set of projects, initiatives and field activities, which aim at raising awareness on the environment and encourage action. Via the descriptions of approaches, methods and projects, it shows how different organisations have been linking scien...[Read More]
The 1001: A Nature Trust, whose contributors are sometimes referred to as The 1001 Club, is a financial endowment that helps fund the World Wide Fund for Nature. It was established in 1970 by the then head of the WWF, Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands, with help from Anton Rupert, a South African entrepreneur.