Ornithologists want to know what types of birds you see to help them understand where birds thrive and where declining populations need to be protected.
An underground water supply is called an aquifer, and in Gardiner’s case, it consists of water flowing through cracks and crevices in the shale bedrock deep beneath the surface.
Did you know that regular people who care about the environment can help protect the water in and around Gardiner as well?
As our consumption continues to grow exponentially, we are finding fewer places to put all our garbage.
The Spotted Lanternfly may be one of the most beautiful and colorful insects you’ll ever see but don’t let looks deceive you.
You may have noticed peoples’ lawns looking a little wild lately. Well, there is a new trend in town and around the world.
On Saturday, May 21, Supervisor Marybeth Majestic proclaimed the day as Arbor Day in Gardiner.
Chris Vultaggio had been wanting to convert much of his lawn into meadow for several years, but didn’t know where to start.
Once upon a time, the Gardiner community rose against what was seen as an ecological tragedy in the making in the form of the unsanctioned and inadvisable real estate development of the Shawangunk Ridge.
The Wallkill Valley Pollinator Pathway has teamed up with the Gardiner Library to create a pollinator garden behind the library.