Spring is on our doorstep, and with the NCOS restoration project well into its second year, we're taking stock of the planting progress and plans for the coming months. Read more about how we're working to control invasive weeds in order to give native plants an opportunity to establish.
CANCELLED EVENT. You are invited to a special Cheadle Center for Biodiversity and Ecological Restoration Seminar Tuesday March 5 with Dr. Gordon Frankie, UC Berkeley Urban Bee Lab!
Monday February 11th on Unknown Territories Radio (KCSB fm) we will be discussing architecture in extreme habitats with special guests Barbara Imhof (Liquifer Systems Group) and Marko Pelham (UCSB - UCSB Media Arts and Technology Program (MAT)).
The natural history collections side of CCBER will be having weekly informal research seminars, with several guest speakers planned. If you are interested in natural history or collections research, come join every Wednesday from 5-6pm in CCBER's classroom! Read on for schedule of presenters and more.
The health of a wetland like Devereux Slough is inextricably linked to the health of the watershed that drains into it, and this can be impacted by inputs such as trash, excess nutrients, and sediment that ride into the wetland on stormwater runoff. Read on about how CCBER and others are working to understand and reduce these impacts.
Throughout 2018, CCBER's Kids In Nature (KIN) program has made good use of the hands-on environmental education resources that the NCOS restoration project provides. Read more about the KIN program and how it is utilizing this new outdoor classroom.
The NCOS restoration project has passed the first year milestone, and the Marsh trail is now open to the community. What's next in the story of NCOS? Here we share with you a brief summary of the project's achievements over the past year, and the goals and opportunities moving forward.