Deadline is Sept. 15 for the Aquarium Scholars grant, a program for schools with high poverty.
Wildlife Resources Commission biologists request that if you see a snake, do not harm it, instead give it plenty of space, and if you see a pine snake or rattlesnake, report it.
The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service ruled last month that the Venus flytrap “is not facing an imminent threat of extinction now or in the foreseeable future,” but the agency underestimated the increasing risks.
Wildlife conservation groups announced Wednesday a court settlement with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service that ensures continuation of successful management strategies and public engagement to restore the world’s only population of wild red wolves in northeastern North Carolina.
The Karen Beasley Sea Turtle Rescue and Rehabilitation Center in Topsail Beach is now using a new type of biodegradable marker tape that can help educate the public about the creatures’ plight.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is offering a $5,000 reward for information that leads to successful prosecution in the killing of a federally protected red wolf in Washington County.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service agreed Monday to consider granting Endangered Species Act protections to the nonvenomous southern hognose snake found in southeastern North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and Florida.
Visitors to the N.C. Aquarium at Fort Fisher can win a prize as part of the aquarium’s “shellabration” of World Turtle Day Tuesday.
The family-friendly event May 19 at Crystal Coast Brewing Co. in Atlantic Beach is to raise funds for shark conservation.
Ten loggerheads that were cold-stunned off Cape Cod and treated at a Missouri aquarium were flown to North Carolina last week and released at Fort Macon State Park.
Four rehabilitated green sea turtles were released into the ocean from Pine Knoll Shores early Thursday morning by N.C. Aquarium staff and Duke University Marine Lab students.
Gemma, Kai and Ren joined siblings and parents in their public habitat for the first time Tuesday morning at N.C. Aquarium at Fort Fisher.
Author, environmental attorney and historian Lowell E. Baier explores the context for the act, its pitfalls, successes and challenges and offers a look into the future, all with the hope of preventing more losses like the extinct Carolina parakeet.
The public overwhelmingly chose the names Gemma, Kai and Ren for the three Asian small-clawed otter pups born Jan. 31 at N.C. Aquarium at Fort Fisher.
The National Science Foundation and Paul G. Allen Family Foundation announced six awards for conservation science and action on behalf of key species and ecosystems, including two North Carolina projects.
The N.C. Aquarium at Fort Fisher’s otter team is asking for the public to help name the newest Asian small-clawed pups born Jan. 31.