Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education
After a long winter spent hibernating under the leaves in the woods of the Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education, toads get the urge for moving — and mating.
Philadelphia-area residents, teachers and professionals who want to learn more about the concepts of green living and how they can be adopted in the Philly area can turn to several organizations that offer classes, courses and programs.
If you’re in the Philly suburbs in the early spring, you may hear what sounds like a baby bird and duckling convention.
But the reservoir’s across the road, and street smarts aren’t in the toads’ evolutionary skill set.
Whether you are a seasoned gardener newly transplanted to Philadelphia or a gardening newbie, just dig through these tips and resources to find the best community garden in your neighborhood.
Before settling into the 24-foot, eleven-passenger canoes, guides assured them than none had tipped over in 30 years of the program.
You won’t have to travel far for a nocturnal adventure in the woods tonight and tomorrow night, when the Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education holds its popular Halloween Hikes and Hayrides.
The first in a series of three twilight nature strolls for grown-ups at the Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education explores the secret and somewhat scandalous mating habits of the humble firefly.
Even though Earth Day has come and gone (April 22nd), the Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education will hold its own Earth Day celebration, dubbed “Naturepalooza,” on Saturday — along with a native plant sale.
It has been a season of very weird weather. Temperatures have been topping out in the 50s and 60s in what should be the dead of winter. How are the critters and plants reacting?
The Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education, in the Roxborough section of the city, is taking over the “Toad Detour,” a volunteer effort to protect the critters trying to cross a highway on their quest for romance.