With Hurricane Ian quickly approaching Florida, Stacker lists 30 ways to prepare for and recover from hurricanes.
🎧 One year ago a fatal grizzly attack captured national headlines. A new report looks at how bears and humans can coexist.
Yellowstone, at 2.2 million acres, was America’s first national park.
See coverage of RAGBRAI 2022 that stretches from Sergeant Bluff all the way to Charles City, Iowa
Charles City is not shy in expressing confidence about the welcome riders will receive when they roll into town Thursday, the fourth stop of six on the 2022 RAGBRAI rout.
Images from Sergeant Bluff, Bronson and Anthon during RAGBRAI's first day on Sunday.
Cyclists pass through Bronson and Anthon during the first day of RAGBRAI 2022 on Sunday.
"You're in your own little bubble here," said Shanon Tysland, a second-time rider from Edmonds, Washington who brought his four kids along for the 49th edition of RAGBRAI which began with the "Expo" in Sergeant Bluff on Saturday.
Cyclists from around the world gather in Sergeant Bluff on the eve of the first day of RAGBRAI.
Sandhill crane season begins each year around Feb. 15 and continues through April 15 along the Platte River in central Nebraska. See photos through the years of the annual migration.
About seven years after the end of the Civil War, on March 1, 1872, President Ulysses S. Grant signed a law creating Yellowstone National Park, the first of its kind in the world.
Yellowstone National Park will celebrate its 150th birthday on March 1.
WINTHROP, Wash. (AP) — For the first time in 32 years, organizers of the Rendezvous Cross Country Ski Festival in West Yellowstone, Montana, had to cancel November’s traditional start-of-the-ski-season event due to a lack of snow.
A Montana rancher doesn’t agree with how grizzlies are being managed on private lands. Nonetheless, he supports the species’ right to exist and is using the non-lethal methods to protect his property.
A survey of Montana grizzly attitudes show residents value having grizzlies around, but think hunting is necessary and useful - something bear biologists haven’t found much evidence to support.
Are grizzly bears tourist attractions, traffic hazards or nightmare killers? How people imagine bears drives a lot of how we try to manage them.
Grizzly bears aren’t only a challenge for Montanans. People confront the big brown bears around the world, and have many different ways of building a relationship.
A radio-collared grizzly sow took a 2,800-mile trek through Montana and Idaho. Her trail shows the many places bears may soon inhabit as their numbers increase.
A Yellowstone National Park Bear Biologist has seen grizzly populations slowly recover. He says the main challenge is teaching people to act responsibly for the health and safety of bears and humans.
For several generations, the Kelsey family has raised cows and led dudes through some of the wildest grizzly country outside of Yellowstone National Park. They’ve found a way to co-exist.
A ranching family dealing with grizzly depredations offers an account of incidents which left one grizzly and several steers dead. Bear managers are now working with landowners as more bears arrive.
Grizzlies have made gains toward recovery, but populations may need to connect to secure long-term stability. That has prompted scientists to focus on lands that fall between large populations.
Experts are studying grizzlies as they travel to new territories. One collared male has roamed to surprising places, demonstrating where more bears may show up and the precautions people should take.
Bear management in Indian Country looks very different from the mainstream public lands approach. For one thing, there’s a strong spiritual component.
Native American tribes throughout the Rocky Mountains have extensive traditions regarding grizzlies and their sovereign nation status gives them legal rights in the future of grizzly management.