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.
Aumento de la equidad en los espacios verdes de la ciudad
No todos los residentes citadinos tienen el mismo acceso a los beneficios que brindan los espacios verdes. Para abordar esa inequidad se requiere la participación de la comunidad en cada etapa, desde la planificación hasta el desarrollo y la gestión.
The Surprising Root of the Massachusetts Fight Against Natural Gas
Tree lovers are hunting down the cause of arboreal deaths—and may remake the regional energy system in the process.
Growing Equity in City Green Space
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.
Growing Healthy City Canopies
In our June issue, Eos looks at how scientists and city planners are partnering to protect our vital urban forests.
Reading the Leaves to Track Environmental Hazards and Health
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.
Oak Trees Offer a Continuous Climate Record for Central Europe
A method using nonpooled, continuous stable carbon and oxygen isotopes recorded in oak trees benefits climate reconstructions.
Podcast: What Tree Rings Can Tell Us About the U.S. Civil War
Climate change–induced drought may have had an influence on the Civil War.
Community Forests Prepare for Climate Change
Cities across the United States are feeling the heat as they struggle to integrate climate science into on-the-ground decisionmaking regarding urban tree planting and management.
Trees That Live Fast, Die Young, and Mess with Climate Models
The trade-off between tree longevity and life expectancy can mean future carbon uptakes are overestimated in current global climate models.