Published in the IZE Journal
In "KALAHARI CONNECTIONS: fostering long-term positive conservation behaviors in Botswana youth" GFP graduate Erin Stotz, Dragonfly facilitator Molly Maloy and others from Denver Zoo's Conservation Biology Department and the Kalahari Research and Conservation Group share how implementing culturally relevant conservation education programs is creating a positive shift in the ways youth think about and value wildlife in Botswana’s Central Kalahari region. Youth who participate in “Kalahari Connections" conservation education programs engage in field trips and other science-based opportunities that help connect them to Botswana’s rich natural heritage and foster a culture of wildlife stewardship.
Appeared Spring/Summer 2016
Published in the Planet Drum Pulse
After sampling insect and bird populations in hedgerow settings, AIP student Dave Coulter shares his findings in More than marginal interest-- Adapting Hedgerows for Modern Landscapes. According to Coulter, these "marginal settings" support biodiversity and should be adapted for our modern world.
Appeared August 2016
Published in the Townsville Bulletin
Students are deeply moved by it all in this letter to the editor in the Townsville Bulletin, a news publication of Australia's North Queensland.
Appeared August 2016
Published in DUO Magazine
In The Rise of Educational Tourism GFP graduate and past Australia Earth Expeditioner Katie Krafte shares her thoughts on experiential, field-based education in DUO Magazine, Townsville's monthly lifestyle publication.
Appeared July 2016
Published in Honolulu Star Advertiser
GFP graduate Candee Ellsworth is featured in the Honolulu Star Advertiser article -- Tech park tours offer 'science in action' -- for her work with Friends of Natural Energy Laborartory of Hawaii Authority (HELHA). As executive director, Ellsworth supports HELHA through education and outreach activities including sustainable aquaculture tours at the Hawaii Ocean Science and Technology Park. The 870-acre park, administered by the HELHA, was created in 1974 as an incubator for sustainable commercial products, conservation and education programs and research. Today, the park is home to more than 80 percent of Hawaii's aquafarming products.