Is hunting sustainable A Case Study. Science 

Is hunting sustainable? A Case Study.

Duck hunting is defined as “a popular, legal recreational activity” by the Australian state of Victoria, and is an occupation that has been practiced for thousands of years both for sustenance and sport. Deemed morally unacceptable by some, the hunting of ducks in Victoria has continued although it has been banned in three other states and many other places around... Read More
NASA’s interest in botany yields interesting results Science 

NASA’s interest in botany yields interesting results

In the past, household plants had been linked to reduced stress and anxiety, but now, a new study linked to NASA and several other leading organizations has investigated the benefits of indoor plants and how different species of flora can affect human behaviour. Mostly common plants that can be found in your average garden, scientists believe that bringing these plants... Read More
World moving on from fossil-fuels as oil industry refuses to adapt to changing consumer views Technology 

World moving on from fossil-fuels as oil industry refuses to adapt to changing consumer views

With news that France has taken a range of measures aimed at reducing the amount of petrol guzzling cars on its roads by 2050, auto manufacturers are hoping to progress with a market that is increasingly looking to greener alternatives. Additional announcements that major European hubs were considering closing off entire roads and restricting the volume of trucks on its... Read More
Black mold The story behind it Science 

Black mold: The story behind it

Frequently associated with poor indoor air quality and water damage, Stachybotrys or black mold, is one of the most infamous forms of fungus that can be found in our homes or workplace. Although commonly referred to as a “toxic mold”, the United States’ Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) dismisses that terminology as a major misconception. A high profile... Read More
Antarctica: the final frontier Science 

Antarctica: the final frontier

With a total size of 14,000,000 square kilometres (5,400,000 square miles) and a population of 1,106, Antarctica has one of the lowest human densities in the world. However, amongst those 1,106 individuals currently living in the southernmost continent on Earth is a vast majority of scientists. Indeed, the population currently calling Antarctica home are a large group of international scientists... Read More

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