Let’s celebrate America’s wild turkey!
This northern finch lives off of Arctic birch and willow seeds before heading southward into any area with ample seeds—old fields, grassy roadsides, and your garden.
Ants don't deserve your antipathy. These common but complex insects hold the key to a garden's health.
If you spy a rusty-brown bird hopping along a forest or thicket floor, using its bill to scoop under leaves and toss them up, you're probably watching a brown thrasher.
With more than 4,000 bee species native to North America, these colorful insects are one of the easiest types of wildlife to attract to your garden.
With their bright orange and black wings, monarchs are one of the most easily recognizable butterflies.
Wildlife gardens should include more than just the furred and the feathered. For your next garden project, consider the slithery and the slimy, too.
Feeding wild birds is one of the easiest ways to experience the natural world right outside your door.
If you’re terrified by bats or consider them little more than winged mice, let me assure you that their benefits far outweigh any perceived negative impact they have.
When the Association of Zoos and Aquariums declared 2008 the Year of the Frog, they meant toads, too—because toads are a type of frog.