Here we are in December, and one tenacious young deciduous tree has yet to give up most of its leaves. In fact, most of this tree’s leaves are still green, photosynthesizing in the dim light, even though we’re only about 100 miles south of the
The Leshy can be identified by a missing right ear, as well as the absence of eyelashes and eyebrows.
The unfiltered awesomeness of the harbor:
Sequoia seedlings need a reasonable amount of water to grow, so the desert and arid plains are out. Also, they don’t tolerate temperatures below ten degrees Fahrenheit, so if you live in the northern half of the United States, sequoia probably won’t work well for you.
A solar-powered carbon sequestration unit in my backyard, with a multi-pronged production system, sequestered six inches of carbon on the tip of each prong in just three days this week. The unit’s name: Horse chestnut.
Within the branches, sugar is rising to build solar panels in the towering nut factory.
Every year in late May, the leaves on this tree in my back yard fill in, growing heavy enough that the tree’s branches droop over the path to the back gate that leads to my son’s school. Behind the tree, bushes fill in and vines
I’m not talking about basketball. Ohio State beats Michigan State for now in a competition of greater long-term significance than some game over who can put a ball in a hole. Some creative environmentalists are shamelessly exploiting the Ohio-Michigan rivalry to point out that according
Whoever Schlap is, she or he has a great way of interweaving images and ideas. I like it.