Looking for a way to trim down as you head into the heart of the holiday season? The answer could be as easy as out of sight out of mind and out of mouth.
In September, a litter of three lion cubs were born at Zoo Miami. Monday, only one remained alive and officials announced that the surviving female cub had been sent to Baltimore.
While national parks have gone through more than a week of closures this year, Florida state parks are doing just fine in the last fiscal year.
As the seasons change, more sightings of Florida’s largest mammal will likely be reported.
Heavy rains have soaked South Florida at an above-average rate for the past couple months and Lake Okeechobee, a usually shallow lake, has swelled to almost 16-feet.
The Everglades, one of the world’s most unique and complex ecosystems, has had its fair share of droughts over the years. But after this year’s early-season record rainfall, there is a surplus of water that officials say could potentially drown wildlife.
An algae bloom has hit Biscayne Bay and it is possibly one of the biggest in history.
Due to the fact that lionfish in the Atlantic don’t have predators, eat whatever fits in their mouths, and are naturally fast-breeders, wildlife officials have encouraged people to catch what they can, but recently a deep water expedition has raised concerns, revealing that the invasive species may be beyond a diver’s reasonable reach.
A disease known around the world, but only recently prevalent on Florida citrus trees in the United States has now shown up in a second state.
Few weekend rock concerts end at 9:30 p.m. At this weekend’s Rock The Ocean Tortuga Festival, however, it’s all in the name of environmental awareness.