18 Burst results for "Glacier Bay"
"glacier bay" Discussed on 99% Invisible
"What we know is that animals change their behavior when the ocean gets noisy Michelle Forte is an acoustic ecologist at Cornell. Every summer she travels to Glacier Bay. To drop a hydrophone in the water was an in on what the whales are saying and study being affected by ship noise this year. Michelle was preparing for her annual trip to go. When the CO bid nineteen shutdowns were announced so Friday. The thirteenth was the last day that we were allowed to be in the lab at work before we had to start sheltering in place and with that also met from my perspective was that my summer field season was cancelled that the trip to Alaska I was meant to take to go and do work with these animals wasn't going to happen. The Lab Cornell would also need to close and so all the scientists gathered together for a final in-person meeting to try to plan out how everyone was going to keep their research going from home. Michelle mentioned that the summer crew season would probably not even happen this year in Alaska at which point another person at the meeting broke in with a question and one of my colleagues and friends looked at me and she asked me you know. Are you listening in other words? Even if she couldn't go to see the wheels person was she's still planning on listening to them. And I realized I wasn't and and all of a sudden my my personal sentimental brain turned off in my biologist brain. Turn back on and an immediate flurry to get hydrophones. In the water ensued. In that Moment Michelle realized that although her research trip had been cancelled the grown virus shutdown had created an incredible opportunity for the first time in decades. The ocean would be quiet for an entire summer. And so what that means for somebody like me. As researcher is that we have the opportunity to listen to undisturbed behavior for the first time. Usually Michelle relies on quiet periods in an individual day to try to understand how ship noise changes will behavior. I get excited. We have six or seven hours of silence in the ocean. I built an entire dissertation around the fact that Glacier Bay is one of the few areas in the world where you can predictably have moment's silence and now what we have is months of silence so act. This is unheard up right after that final meeting the lab. Michelle started calling people in Alaska. Who can help her out? I had to call my best friend because all of make your lives in her garage and could she blowups buoy for me and Tyson. Line for me. If I could put a hydrophone which she'd be willing to attach it to a shack will passed off to someone else to put it on Anchor. Who would then get it onto a boat and drop it in the ocean. Eventually with the help of lots of people in Alaska. They got hydrophones into the water. Michelle is now set to record. An entire summer of whale sounds in strangely quiet seas..
"glacier bay" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast
"A helicopter should do the same. Why can't they build build helicopters? I feel like if I agree. So we get get into the helicopter. First of all he passes out in that slows everything down way longer to get back to the helicopter because he has to walk and eventually he starts running again. But I'm just thinking the whole time I'm about to fly seven hours with this guy who just blacked out on on the trail but for me it was like what's more important just staying here you do. I want to stay here another night or risk my life to your home and I decided. Roll the dice with this guy and hope that he doesn't pass out. You've rolled the dice so many times with him that it seems like what's another tote you know yeah. We jumped up to the helicopter and we flew seven hundred miles yesterday and luckily he didn't pass out so it was. I mean those those highlights this or lowlights. Whatever you WANNA call them? Those were only the the major problems. So they weren't even like the hair-raising moments when we we realized that we had just enough fuel to get into a location or the moments where clouds moved in and blocked our visibility or a million leeann little things that were less than that but equally as stressful so when we touch ground last night. I can't even tell you. It felt great where there any moments of low stress because it sounds like this was just only a high stress mission. The stress was always there the fear of death constantly and I know there's probably a helicopter pilot out there listening laughing but for a guy who have you ever been on the back of a four wheeler with a friend and there's just this fear because you don't know in control. Yeah you're not in control your like this guy's going too fast but the honors. So I'm the guy on the back of the four wheeler the whole time just thinking what the hell what was going on. It's like don't kill US please. Yeah please don't die. So there were moments and those moments tend to be turbulence free moments in beautiful areas areas but even then like we way back into Glacier Bay National Park. And you're like nobody has probably been back here very few people if we crash here. It's like you're done but we would still be able to recover your body's eventually you think I don't think yeah and like five hundred years. When the glacier choose us up and SPITS US out into the Bay Torres to sit in a boat or yacht looking at the edge of the glacier and they just see my body dangling halfway out of pretty good I say five hundred years for the glacier to melt? Yeah yeah sign up. So let's say fifty years. Yeah you could see Danny's body being chewed up and spit out by the glacier and fifty years one hundred years my naked body. I've always Nathan scenarios. Glacier stripped my clothes at foot you was because of the paper so you would strip down because that's last trip with me a move not now.
"glacier bay" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"Seven sixteen KFMB welcome back to America in the morning it's thirteen till there have been changes attributed to global warming at Alaska's glacier bay national park here Stephan Kaufman Alaska's glacier bay national park is experiencing the deterioration of a world class destination park ranger Jake make faces climate change is making it harder for glaciers to collide snow and ice we have over one thousand glaciers in Glacier National Park one thousand and forty seven of them are shrinking we use the same twenty seventeen ninety five percent of the glaciers are receding today it's definitely one hundred percent among the shrinking glaciers as the often photographed twenty one mile long Marjorie glacier this is the glacier that I've seen a receive a half a climber in the last three years I've been here and also has lost about fifty feet off the top as well nixie says it's easy to understand why the park is losing so much snow and ice every day today in glacier bay is about five degrees warmer than it was in the nineteen fifties averages predicted to be about another eight to ten degrees warmer by twenty one hundred he says the glaciers drive every living thing in the park in addition throughout Alaska dramatic temperature changes including a recent heat wave along the arctic coast resulted in the loss of many types of wildlife Stephan Kaufman glacier bay Alaska and now to the opposite end of the spectrum NASA will follow through with an all woman space crew correspondent Jan Johnson has details it was six months ago that a space walk involving an all female team of astronauts and ground controllers was canceled for lack of a second medium size space suit on the international space station but now.
In Search of the Canary Tree: The Story of a Scientist, a Cypress, and a Changing World
"This episode are human health, and our environmental health are deeply intertwined and each requires the other test to stay healthy. That's Lauren oaks. She's a scientist with the wildlife Conservation Society and Jordan professor in earth system science at Stanford University. He's also the author of the book in search of the canary Trie, the story of a scientist, the Cyprus and a changing world. Canary tree is the yellow cedar type of Cyprus that's native to coastal areas of north west North America. Another name for it is the Alaska Cyprus, it's being called the canary tree because it's the canary in the coal mine of an Alaska where oaks did her research in March Alaska, temperatures average, twenty degrees Fahrenheit above historical. Norms to talk about the book, I called oaks at our home in bozeman. Montana. Really enjoyed the book. I think you get into a lot of things that are really important that you don't see in a lot of scientific research. And so let's talk very briefly about how you decided to make this tree. Your study, focus, Sarah. So I say the puck it's true that I never thought I'd be someone spent your life studying a species and actually designed this pretty weird benign wanted them, and they were good reasons for it though. I generally was attracted to work in the north because warming there is a currying faster at faster rates than the averages across the planet. So in some ways, you can think about Alaska or the far far north as a looking last into the future in terms of what other of impacts we're going to see when it comes to climate change. So I spent a summer up there doing exploratory research where I really had no idea what the topic would be. I was interviewing scientists to were working in fisheries management or forest management, policymakers who were dressing things like coastal erosion on the far north coast were communities have to move inland and many other kinds of climate change impacts, whether it's watery sources or kinds of resources that we depend on anyways. I was hoping in that time that I would come across a topic at need really that was dented from the community where. Research could be relevant for current management. And where I could take a look at both the ecological in social impacts of of climate change. So I came from a program where we were trained scientists to bridge disciplines a lot of times in environmental problem solving were bringing together experts in in the room from different fields. So ecologists come together with the communists or policymakers, and we all kind of tend to speak different languages based on our training in disciplines. But the idea of this program is that if we train one person to speak, multiple languages into bridge across these disciplines that the new solutions could emerge. So from the beginning, I was always interested in you know, what are the ecological impacts of climate change in place. But then also how are people responding to those impacts? And I thought that you know, perhaps there could be lessons for myself in my own life for others other people in other parts of the planet by. I'm looking at those two factors and we'll get to the people part. But the decision to focus in on this one species was was really interesting. Yes out during that time, I came across Dr Paul Hennion who's a force pathologist at the United States forest service. He has since retired. But at the time we met he was about to publish a thirty year, synthesis, which was basically showing the link to climate change in terms of wire these trees dying, and it's kind of a complex pathway to death. But climate change plays a key role in that. And for me that was a really good jumping off point because I wasn't assigned this coming in trying to explain you know, why is climate change affecting the species how what are the vulnerabilities? You know, what's the likelihood of future events in in that kind of thing. I had a jumping off off point where we already know climate changes affecting the species, and that I could ask okay. Hey, what's what's happening to the rest of the forest community? And and how are people really affected by that as well? Looking at climate changes affect on the species as much as you are using the species as bellwether about what climate change will do everywhere. He actually I mean in some ways it's a story of loss. Right. We are losing this species in many places, but then there's also a story of re-growth, right it. So what comes in after the trees die in the same way? You know, how can people adopt alongside those ecological changes? And you do find that. As the yellow cedar goes away, the the western hemlock comes in. So there's there's loss there's gained there's a transition. It's happening. It's really interesting. But before we get to that. Let's talk about some of the realities of doing field research. It's incredibly strenuous and uncomfortable difficult. Yeah. It is a it. It was tough. It was tough. That's for sure I worked on the outer coast the southeast Alaska in the west coffee. Kobe wilderness and glacier bay national park, which are some of the most remote wilderness areas, we have in the country strikingly beautiful in also strikingly far from from civilization as you as you call it. But the forest where I work we're only acceptable by boat or plane, and I didn't wanna be. She schlepping back and forth. Both in terms of our time and the fossil fuels that we needed to get out to these sites. So basically figured out a way with a pretty awesome crew to set up a base camp. And we would spend two weeks at a time kayaking to random locations, and then hiking into forested sites where we would then measure the plants in the in
"glacier bay" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show
"I think the employ of the day is my assistant andrew who scurried up to jersey city through the tunnel to buy another toilet to replace the toilet there was a gift from sharman of the great t shattered in a billion pieces by the way hands off the toilet round head you're not allowed to get taxed the ball accidentally i didn't do it on purpose and by the way you have to see this we have the security video capturing greg t shattering the toilet his okay tease reaction all my gosh you gotta go see it it's at elvis duran on instagram at elvis duran instagram go see this right now when his when t called nate over to see the carnage is credible at elvis duran on instant you gotta check it out but did you see the the brand name of the toilet glacier bay glacier bay it's a glacier bay toilet to make you wonder the people at the toilet company on let's call this one glacier bay sounds like you're on a in the bahamas and you're have a little cocktail in hand or something you would see while on norwegian cruise bliss alaska yes all look at glacier bay anyway thank you so much to sharman do we know which one of their songs one of the big sherman song contest votes is still being tabulated elvis yeah i i still like shiny hi i like the old school side i kind of like the new one yeah it's a close number two thank you so much to sharm and we appreciate it great t yet don't get near the toilet this is all going to hear now never gonna live this down all right let's go around the room we'll start with you danielle what's on your mind today when you find something in the refrigerator and has the expiration date that's just say you shouldn't eat it after this date right i mean you just heck niclely depends on the item itself what did you do it was a piece of cheese and it didn't smell bad but it was past the expiration day so i i was like and then i ate it and it was fine i'm fine right yeah you're gonna grow molding side of me much some of the most expensive cheeses have mold on them i would think you're fine let's maybe penicillin inside of bread that's bread okay expired bread i know you're good i think if you sniff it smells fine i wouldn't worry about unless it's like a year now what that was about long the producers samantha what's on your mind today i've decided i need to spend a little bit of time and try and get back to the way i used to be when i was a kid because when you're a kid you're absolutely fearless i got this thing called a goof ford and it's like a surfboard four land like it rolls around you're surfing on concrete and i am escape board skateboard now it doesn't have wheels it's just on pvc pipe so you could wipe out oh kind of steers me like i'm very hesitant i hold onto the wall i went to the park and kids were just saying can i play can i play they had no fear of falling off and they were fine every time on a follow up you get a little boo boo it happened free some neo sporran gonna kiss i get drunk and get all the time living on the ass hey froggy what's up with you today all the i realized that this morning on the way to work i thought i left my phone at home and so i get to work get inside and i'm like all crap up my phone home in the first thing that goes to my mind is okay what's on my.
"glacier bay" Discussed on Z100
"New york's number one hit music station z one hundred i think the employees of the day is my assistant andrew who scurried out to jersey city through the holland tunnel to buy another toilet to replace the toilet there was a gift from sharman the great t shattered in a billion pieces while the way hands off the toilet round head you're not allowed to get tax the ball accidentally i didn't do it on purpose and by the way you have to see this we have the security video capturing greg t shattering the toilet is his t's reaction oh my gosh you gotta go see it it's at elvis duran on instagram at elvis duran instagram go see this right now when when when t called nate over to the see the carnage is credible at elvis duran on you got to check it out whether it did you see the the brand name of the toilet glacier bay glacier bay it's a glacier bay toilet make you wonder you wonder the people at the toilet company on let's call this one glacier bay sounds like you're on a in the bahamas and you have a little cocktail in hand or something you would see while on norwegian cruise bliss all look at glacier bay but anyway thank you so much to sharman do we know which one of their songs one of the big sherman song contest the votes is still being tabulated kind of like the new one thank you so much to sharman we appreciate it and great t don't get near the toilet this is all i'm going to hear now never gonna live this down all right let's go around the room we'll start with you danielle what's on your mind today so when you find something in the refrigerator and has like the expiration date that's just a you shouldn't eat it after this date.
"glacier bay" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"What you see the pictures of the ship going through with all the icebergs and then you see the the ice you know cracking and falling into the water and people whale watching i mean that's that's what i envision allen are we gonna see whales if we go there you are i mean no matter what time of year people ask the question about the migration of the whales the migratory hats and of course there are a migratory whales that will go up and then back along the western coast down to chicago and that here in mexico and in particular my say travel there are also positive oils that don't leave it all they they're not migratory much and they're they're that's why they actually tour operators that are up there offer opportunity for in guarantee that you'll see wales somewhere up there on your trip during those who basically extortion say you can take part in as well as obviously different times of the year you might sam as shift to sailing northbound or southbound depending on the direction you go and you're doing a cruise of course that's where you're going to see him in particular areas and they analysts in particular issue open up and going into such a glacier bay national park those are actually great areas for feeding opportunities for these beautiful wales and for marine wildlife also the seward which probably the actual best area for marine wildlife is around seward and the peninsula there is just chock full of marine wildlife then you can see an experience that no matter what time of year you go you have an opportunity to seem wales whether it's on an excursion or possibly from the ship itself depending on what you're doing and direction that you're going will take part in depending on where you're going and going into areas but most importantly focusing on those areas are going in and out of the glacier experience either going into yak attack day for hubbard glacier or going into glacier bay itself which is spectacular i would love to do that and i would have to have a balcony abn to do that but let's see we only have about two more minutes but since we're talking about wildlife i want to find out is.
"glacier bay" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"See you see the pictures of the ship going through with all the icebergs and then you see the the ice cracking and falling into the water and people whale watching i mean that's that's what i envisioned allen are we gonna see whales if we go there you are i mean what time of year last question about the migration of the whales migratory hats and of course there are a migratory whales that will go up and then back along the western coast down to kabul and that here in mexico in in in projects say travel there also possible ails that don't leave it all they they're not migratory as much and they're they're that's why they actually tour operators that are up there offer your opportunity for engaging t that you'll see wales somewhere up there on your trip during those who basically extortion that you can take part in as well as obviously different times of the year you might as the ship is sailing northbound or southbound depending on the direction you go and you're doing a cruise of course that's where you're going to see him in particular areas and they analysts in particular issue open up and going into such glacier bay national park those are actually great areas for feeding opportunities for these beautiful wales and for marine wildlife also in the area seward which probably the actual best area for marine wildlife area around seward and the peninsula there is just chock full of marine wildlife then you can see an experience that no matter what time of year you go you have an opportunity to seem wales whether it's on an excursion or possibly from the ship itself depending on what you're doing endorsing that you're going will take part in anymore you're going and going into areas but most importantly focusing on those areas are going in and out of the glacier experience either going into yak attack day for hubbard glacier going into a glacier bay itself which is spectacular okay i would love to do that and i would have to have a balcony avin to do that but let's see we only have about two more minutes but since we're talking about wildlife i want to find out is.
"glacier bay" Discussed on KEOM 88.5 FM
"Can keep multiplying in glacier bay for the university of texas marine science institute at horta rams us i'm holly brolin eighty five k v no some done no him bye dan the only way you shown does the did address by peril bra then do this the sun now may me when young dogs and now they ill him do man thaddeus prime dead the the no uh.
"glacier bay" Discussed on WGIR-AM
"Give me a call the number here is tollfree eight five five six six zero foty to fix the one that we can work together to solve those problems so the bay thing we wanna think about for the vegetable gad is the condition the soil before you plan in eighty kind of organic matter is good and coming up at nine o'clock we're gonna talk about see we in held that can help you flow those of you that live near the coast it's free and it's a great sorrow conditioner jeff as good as putting hole may com post into the soil for those of you that live away from the ocean composting is the way the go so easy you don't need to by all these gadgets and and uh um products to make compost all you need is a piece of ground in eu pile near material or the ground and you try and put it layers so you would take grass clippings and you would put a pile ten inches twelve inches high and on top of that put some good soil the stakes from serbia god's sprinkler right on top of it the microbes that in your soil and you're adding it to the grass clippings and it will help the speed the breakdown process you can also by better fisher microbes and it's it's a it's a compost out or or compost maker please just sprinkle these beneficial microbes and they will help to rot shredded leaves pie deedles grass clippings dead plant material and within six months to a year this is like black goal that you put right back into the guide and it will help to feed the beneficial microbes it will help to feed your plant and retain moisture all kinds of benefits so we've got to start thinking about doing it we had a caller earlier that uh is measured that we need to plant more trees we've got get grasses down to help to slow down global warming now whether you believe when it or not it something this there when many many years ago i went through alaska of my furry first crews fanned we went into glacier bay which is one.
"glacier bay" Discussed on The Amateur Traveler Podcast
"Up and take a look at the ice field because there's really nothing quite like it some of the the glaciers you can truly c a river of ice and you get the impression that this is a massive river come in downhill excellent while i was just there this made to the us side to glacier bay in a small boat when nice thing with a small boat is are allowed to overnight in glacier bay with the proper permit so we were sitting there in front of the most active glacier at the tail end of glacier bay and there was nobody else around was just aren't the park was all eire's in you get to see any of the glaciers actually cabingan against but they calved after returning the cameras often went back inside because with kohl so don't have any pictures of calving glaciers from there or from any uh any of the other glaciers that we visited it's it's a tough shot to get a specialist offtarget because you have to be ready that the fascinating thing for me about glacier bay is i didn't realize how knew it was how in not my lifetime but in my grandfather greatgrandfathers lifetime the glacier extended all the way out through what is glacier bay glacier be itself was all ice so fascinating it's it's relatively new okay so let's move back down now we're into the continental united states and and the other one is the second and there's only two shared sites with canada in this would be the glacier slash waterton barton national peace park so basically glacier national park in montana and waterton lakes national park in alberta are jointly a world heritage site and i've been to both waterton is much smaller than glacier um but much more accessible there's resorts and a lot more hotels that are available in it's much smaller but one or two lake is extremely beautiful and other boat rides it might be one of the most pleasant border experience as you'll ever have entering the united states because there's a boat and that takes you to the end of the lake and the end of lake is surrounded by mountains.
"glacier bay" Discussed on The Amateur Traveler Podcast
"Out incidents hair's uh when reaches the ground yet it's often this golden color the problem is they don't last very long ran out in the rain so you're if it lasts more than a few months or a few years it's very rare but on the underside of rocks it can last quite a long time because it's it's protected from the b elements so yet do that you may actually be it will see very tiny bits of pairs of palay in the park will you going with this epa lease tears in those are easier to find which were the little teardrop sheep amounts of lava that crystallized basically almost like rain yeah uh here and if you go to the visitor's center they have some very large and very well preserved examples of both excellent we should see we were the big island i don't know if we assume that the big island and i think there's a possibility in the future for other hawaiian sites to be included i'm guessing it would probably be a serial site that included many of the traditional hawaiian sites that are also currently part of the national park service but that that'd be in the future uh next will go to alaska weaver not alaska only has one world heritage site and it shared between canada so it's the klu wani slash rangel saint elias slash group glacier bay slash task inishke slash l thick world heritage site so it's two national parks in the united states a national park in the yukon and a large provincial park british columbia and basically so i visited it from the it's all one site even though it's two countries and many parks by visited the site from the yukon side i actually i beg done three aerial flights a small plane twice in the nelson at a helicopter and basically you have this massive icefield up in the top of the mountains if you visit obviously by ship you're probably gonna be going into uh glacier baid national park us side alaska but if you have the opportunity definitely take a plane to go off.
"glacier bay" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Th presidents have gotten you know more and more aggressive and how they they designate these monuments and clinton obama uh really um had done a lot of done a lot to protect land under that so um what these two what's at stake here is is the question that needs to be solved oh it does the antiquities act also give presidents the power to undo monuments or shrink monuments now and before the passage of flip ma or the federal lands managing policy act um in ninety 76 there are about a dozen times were presidents tinkered with boundaries of national monuments done by their predecessors the biggest of which was probably um i guess glacier bay in the fifties um in alaska eisenhower wanted to free up some land for a airbase or something so there was a strong on national security implication there um but of course at monument later became a national park we're gonna have a minute what what are the odds you're on the courts are people is the strong case to stop the present or the strong likely to go ahead many legal scholars have weighed in saying that this this the chances of um this action being overturned are pretty great michael brune you're you're in on the legal acts now are do you have a do of uh a hope confidence what that this may yet be stopped in the courts i sure do yeah we have a very strong case we filed with uh many different environmental organizations and uh native american tribes we have a very strong case were confident that we can win but to address your other question um there's a lot that people can do i your callers who have talked about the beauty of these places and people who have talked about the undermining of protections for our national monument there's a lot that we can do this is not just a an issue to be decided in the courts there is a court battle and that's important for what's is also important his is every time that there is a lease offered for sale for coal mining or oil and gas drilling we members of the public the people who own these public lands.
"glacier bay" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Now for marine wildlife it also nary a sewer and it's probably the actual at best area for marine wildlife is there year round seward and now the peninsula there has just chock full of marine wildlife but you can see and experience but no matter what time of year you go you have an opportunity to seeing wales whether it's on her excursion her possibly from the ship itself uh depending on what you're doing um and direction that you're doing obviously will take part in any more he's doing it and doing into areas but most importantly focusing on those areas of going in and out of the glacier experience either going in the aca tech safer hopper glacier or going into a glacier bay itself which is spectacular okay i would love to do that and i would have to have a balcony um happen to do that of course but uh or see we only have about two more minutes um but since we're talking about wildlife i want to find out is yeah i i would certainly focus within your clients and listeners any time is when you're going out to alaska is did one get off the ship uh the crews portion is a spectacular area or you can do a coup is elderly experience were you're just dizzying different ports of call uh indifferent stops along the way but he really don't get off the ship but really the best way to see and experience alaska is to get off the ship endure land tour with that cruz as a combination because you'll be able to go into the spectacular area in particular denali national park which is a must see destination and probably the best concentration of wildlife it up their clients have an opportunity to see it all of alaska hammer yukon territory denali ashley park is spec aktuna you wanna see the wall i go to their knowledge now when you're going through the glaciers or the rule scenic areas is that something were you know you have to get up at oreo me kinda go out to see it uh when you're sailing through there is that something that happens um you.
"glacier bay" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Cities everywhere in november tenth it is here and now glacier day national park in southeast alaska is home to some of the oldest ecological records in the world and natural laboratory for scientists studying the effects of glacial change for the locations of some of the groundbreaking research plots from one hundred years ago were lost so in a colleges in in june out went on the adventure of a lifetime to locate the plant in an effort to find clues about how glaciers which treat elizabeth jenkins of alaska's energy desk has more when botanist william ask cuper arrived in glacier bay and 1916 he did so in a large comfortable research vessel but a century later brand the as transportation around the end let was a little more modest you malev three scientists along the coastline this summer in kayaks or law there's a mother grow who heads when a sir oregon iron eytan strawberries anatalole games reuters alone the as an ecology professor at the university of alaska southeast and william s cooper the godfather of modern ecology is one of the two characters have influenced his academic pursuits theaters referenced imbue ms yellow no book the when he takes out with him in the field on the inside it says to the kenyan of the kremlin and not to indiana jones and the last crusade were indy searches for the holy grail and in some ways be moment embark on his own journey looking for his version of buried treasure he said out to find coopers lost research plots and glacier bay givers research began over 100 years ago when he travelled from his home in minutes soda to alaska you wanted to see how the landscape was adapting to glacial mouth and that met returning to the same spots over time this see how the vegetation changed but the 1930s cooper it stopped coming to the area so we have all this really interesting and really exciting studies but he did but then of a gap and so i thought might be just possible to retrace the steps to pinpoint the exact locations and glacier bay bima flew to the university of minnesota last year and look through cooper's journal's for clues yvette exhaustive notes photographs and sketches about where the platt's can be found.
"glacier bay" Discussed on Here & Now
"It took the amman about a week in 2016 to locate all eight of coopers plots and glacier bay and this summer after cataloguing the species of plants in the area his team did something not possible back in coopers day they took a nitrogen sample from the soil with the hopes that scientists can better understand how that information grows and a place that used to be covered in ice we'll all that information will make us better model irs of climate change in the future be aas as observations like coopers are rare most climatechange research didn't start until decades later said this kind of wrecker can help tell us where the future as had it as more of the world's glaciers retreat it's unclear if cooper knew that warming would become a threat over a hundred years ago but bima says he did know the people can have an impact on the environment cooper even lobbying congress to protect glacier bay as a national park in a makes him a precedent in a sense them in his even in his very first paper saying the value of this study and this is almost word for word for word the value of this study will only increase with time so i'm leaving directions so that it can continue after i'm gone and bram guillaume as his cooper was right the value has increased so he plans to return to glacier bay to help track the growth of this new environment for the rest of his life for here now i am elizabeth chink ends ngo now and of course were following the top story today indictments given out from the special counsel's investigation into potential ties between the trump campaign and russia in the 2016 election we'll will keep you up to date throughout the day of course this afternoon all things considered stay tuned here now is the production of npr wbur in association with the bbc world service i'm robin young i'm jeremy hobson this is here and now.
"glacier bay" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS
"We've talked a little bit about the the waterfalls and tell us about the the national park in the volcano that will be visited emme yes so we talked a little bit about things failure national park which is where the mid atlantic wage is and again from the waterfall that will be one of the things that we visited is the largest glacier in europe and iceland is consider part of europe so we will be going through that ya who national arc and it is a very a large glacier again europe's largest glacier so when you eat it it it's going to be really something glaciers obviously are our i never saw the land mass of ice and so that is one of the thought that people really are by being the largest glacier in europe on that day when revisiting mac laser we also you also go to the glacial but grew of cold and in a spot where you'll be able to walk right up to the edge of the lagoon and you will see large glaciers and i urge floating in the water in front of you now with the way that you know climate has been changing and things have implying it is somewhere in the world i find it somewhere in the world that you can definitely ended up close and personal and our guide will talk you about some of the changing landscape that you're seeing when you visit these places it's really amazing we went my way for night went to alaska are probably twenty years ago for the first time in wind we came into glacier bay there was ice all the way around us and we took a group of listeners probably five years ago and we had to go all the way in took glacier bay before we saw what remains of the major glacier all of the small glaciers have melted in the thing that amazed me our tour guard was telling us that so much ice in alaska has melted that the land is getting bigger because it's coming out of the water because the.
"glacier bay" Discussed on About to Review
"We have many memories of baywatch uh a lot of slow motion seeking sir uh the film or the show started the in nineteen eighty nine i am as crazy but it only really picked up steam in ninety one when it went to syndication and then it ran into like ninety nine so very very long storied history of baywatch and into my research because again i am a professional while this movie baywatch 2017 is the fourth baywatch movie get out that he made three direct to roll directtovideo movies of the original series they were entitled but what the movie forbidden paradise right baywatch white thunder at glacier bay classic and baywatch hawaiian wedding oscar what's like other i'd barely remember the hawaii season uh uh i had no wanting to your they made three movies and light thunder at glacier bay uh i mean that mood that title sounds incredible so this is the fourth technical technically movie from the baywatch franchise the rise of pamela anderson yeah uh you did to the rise in the horrible fall from grace from pamela anderson during this time i guessing belief also david hasselhoff young who night rider let ramos i mean again like without him the show would have been dead august after that first season it got cancelled he it took him go into the producers being like all right guys how can we do this so nbc had cancelled it then he would of the producers.