Trees tell of a wetter past along the Brahmaputra River and, combined with climate modeling, suggest heightened future flood risks in one of the world’s most densely populated areas.
For the first time, a study analyzes Amazon forest loss and recovery at national and subnational levels. One finding shows that new plantings offset less than 10% of emissions associated with deforestation.
A new development blends riverside nature with commercial construction.
In our July issue, Eos looks at the collection, study, and storage of cores—from sediment drilled up from the age of the dinosaurs to tree rings as big as a house.
Tree lovers are hunting down the cause of arboreal deaths—and may remake the regional energy system in the process.
City residents don’t all have the same access to the benefits of green space. Addressing that inequity requires community engagement at every stage from planning to development to management.
In our June issue, Eos looks at how scientists and city planners are partnering to protect our vital urban forests.
The USA National Phenology Network is small but mighty, helping scientists and resource managers assess natural hazards and seasonal phenomena that affect society in numerous ways.
A method using nonpooled, continuous stable carbon and oxygen isotopes recorded in oak trees benefits climate reconstructions.
Climate change–induced drought may have had an influence on the Civil War.