Nature Notes Showcase Outdoor Wisconsin

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The Nature Conservancy is making its Wisconsin Nature Notes available for online media, print and radio stations. Nature Notes provides new information each month for what readers and listeners can see and enjoy in outdoor Wisconsin.

Sandhill crane with chicks. © Steve S. Meyer

Wisconsin Nature Notes provide a monthly look at what is blooming, singing, creeping and crawling in the Badger State.

Spring is here! Are you wondering where the spring peepers have been all winter or where to see northern pike spawning? Anyone who loves the outdoors can find the answers to these questions and more in The Nature Conservancy’s Wisconsin Nature Notes.

Wisconsin Nature Notes are available at http://www.nature.org/wisconsinnaturenotes in written form for use by print and online outlets as well as in downloadable podcasts for use by radio stations.

For each month of the year, Wisconsin Nature Notes covers four different topics. Each topic is composed of approximately 250 words. Similarly, we’ve created podcasts covering the same content. The podcasts, which range in length from 3 to 4 minutes and include original music and animal sounds, are available for on air use.

Wisconsin Nature Notes provide a monthly look at what is blooming, singing, creeping and crawling in the Badger State. Highlights range from northern pike spawning in April and spring wildflowers blooming in May to bears hibernating in January.

Wisconsin Nature Notes is the work of The Nature Conservancy in Wisconsin and Mind’s Eye Audio in Madison. To download the copy, go to http://www.nature.org/wisconsinnaturenotes. To download the podcasts, go to http://www.radio4all.net/ and search on Wisconsin Nature Notes.
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The Nature Conservancy is a leading conservation organization working around the world to conserve the lands and waters on which all life depends. To date, the Conservancy and its more than one million members have helped protect 100 million acres worldwide. In Wisconsin, the Conservancy has protected more than 232,600 acres of land and water since 1960. Visit The Nature Conservancy on the Web at nature.org/wisconsin.

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Christopher Anderson
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