Graduate student Ethan Linck reflects on his first scientific collecting trip with the Burke ornithology team.
How hard can a bat bite, and why does it matter?
Alise D., a 6th-grader in Seattle, connected with female Burke and UW scientists to conduct hands-on experiments and participate in research.
The Native plant nursery at Oxbow Farm is growing Northwest Native plants in anticipation of the new Burke facility.
Cory Fuavai is a UW student doing research at the Burke to support of his goal to become a Samoan Matai chief.
Though the lizards may seem like a portal to a bygone era, their habitat and survival faces serious threats today.
Southern alligator lizards are large, rough-scaled lizards with short limbs and a long tail.
Northern alligator lizards are small to medium-sized rough-scaled lizards with short limbs and a long tail.
Spiders seldom need controlling and pesticides are not the best way to do so. Sticky traps or better yet, physical exclusion work best.
WA State Dept. of Ecology scientist Maggie Dutch partners with the Burke’s Puget Sound Foram Research Lab to study Puget Sound.
Spider bite cases resulting in amputation are sometimes reported, but no such case has confirmation of actual spider involvement.