Essential to life on earth, but better out of sight and out of mind, insects have always had a complicated…
Human factors often prevent progress around a particular scientific issue even when the scientific consensus is strong. For vaccines, it’s irrational fear. For human evolution, it’s religious objections. For climate change, it’s frequently misunderstanding of the concepts of climate and weather.
Many people throw away their trash without considering where “away” really is. For Chautauquans, “away” is across the lake in the town of Ellery, where all the nonhazardous solid waste produced in Chautauqua County is collected and decomposed in the Chautauqua County Landfill.
Editor’s note: This is the second installment in a two-part series on natural gas extraction, including high-volume, horizontal hydrofracturing in western…
The first in a two-part series on natural gas extraction, including high-volume, horizontal hydrofracturing in western New York state.
When Lisa Schmidtfrerick-Miller drives along Route 394 outside Chautauqua Institution, her sympathy goes out to the bikers and walkers along the side of the curvy road, dodging speeding cars and inhaling exhaust and particulate matter.
Chris Majewski considers himself lucky. Rather than sit indoors at a desk all day, the grounds supervisor and head of heavy equipment at Chautauqua Institution has the privilege of handling dying, rotting and decomposing organic material during his workdays.
When it comes to reducing greenhouse gas emissions in Chautauqua County, the answer might be blowin’ in the wind.
Forget the Chautauqua Institution Archives. The real record keeper of any community, Courtney Wigdahl-Perry said, is its closest body of water.
The Chautauqua In Bloom season officially ended Wednesday at the garden recognition ceremony in Smith Wilkes Hall, during which the winning gardens of this year’s biennial contest were announced.