New knowledge focus on how there are huge differences between how scientists, engaged citizens and maybe even the planet thinks
Walking along the coastline can be combined with collecting important data and samples and sharing it with scientists
Cars driving around with huge nets on their roofs help document and collect new knowledge about local insects
Hikers walking coast trails can sometimes not only see whales but also help science, by documenting where they see them
Using new technology hikers can move from not only being concerned about the environment to actually help innovate new solutions and knowledge of how our planet is doing
Inspired by games like Pokemon Go, new apps are entering the world, where the real magical creatures of the planet are the main characters
Hikers sometimes come across dead birds that has been ring marked. Here hikers can help the mapping of local and global bird populations by documenting their findings on Ringbase.org
The birds of our planet are endangered - we've lost more than 1.5 billion birds in resent times - Hikers can help monitor both where the birds are and how well they are thriving in habitats and along migration routes
Hikers like to be close to wildlife and walking through landscapes where nature is set free. But it can be a challenge to balance the needs of nature, of habitats and of hikers.
Idea sketch of a vertical, floating sustainable wind power turbine, with a structure that can support biodiversity
Idea sketch of an bow shaped sustainable wind power turbine, with a structure that can support biodiversity
Idea sketch of an atoll sustainable wind power turbine, with a structure that can support biodiversity
Teaching kids outdoors helps them understand, move and be more happy. Connecting to nature, instead of screens.