Feb 1, 2021
Winter is the season of recovery and preparation.
Sep 9, 2020
Allison Swanka’s Honors Thesis “Soil Health and Ecosystem Services in OSU Chadwick Arboretum” is a valuable research project that examines soil health and ecosystem services in Chadwick Arboretum & Learning Gardens. Thank you for your important research Allison!
Click Here to Read Allison's Final Thesis
Jun 3, 2020
Local birder and educator Nicole Jackson on the inherent perils of navigating outdoor spaces while black
May 29, 2020
Across the UK and beyond, people are digging in their backyards, potting plants on balconies or using windowsills as suntraps for seedlings.
Click here to learn more about how victory gardens are becoming popular again
May 22, 2020
TAKE A STEP TO END HUNGER
Join Chadwick Arboretum Volunteers and Plant a Row for the Hungry
Grow 1 extra row of produce in your garden.
The size of your garden does not matter – even growing in containers.
Take care to follow COVID guidelines if heading out into the stores to purchase garden supplies. There are many ways to order online and have same-day pickup or delivery at several garden centers around Columbus.
Mar 20, 2020
A growing body of research points to the beneficial effects that exposure to the natural world has on health, reducing stress and promoting healing. Now, policymakers, employers, and healthcare providers are increasingly considering the human need for nature in how they plan and operate.
Click Here to Read the Full Article
Feb 13, 2020
Newspaper February 9, 2020
Columbus Dispatch, The (OH)
Jan 28, 2020
The Trump administration on Thursday finalized a rule to strip away environmental protections for streams, wetlands and groundwater, handing a victory to farmers, fossil fuel producers and real estate developers who said Obama-era rules had shackled them with onerous and unnecessary burdens.
Jan 27, 2020
Jan 27, 2020
A massive Elm tree nicknamed Herbie is long gone, but it is going to live on, thanks to cloned trees that are being made available to the public. Herbie was the tallest and oldest Elm in New England at 100 feet and 200 years.