Giselle Hosein peers into the dark sky above a manicured fairway on the Coral Gables Granada Golf Course, trying hard to see what she can so far only hear: an elusive Florida bonneted bat, among the rarest in the world.
To help Georgia's bats, count them this summer Savannah Morning News Head out to Daffin or Forsyth parks on a summer evening and you're likely to see bats swooping over the open fields, greedily reducing Chatham County's mosquito population.
Take Me Outside: New Hampshire's bats could use a hand Concord Monitor One free and natural treat of the twilight hours is observing the world's only flying mammals, the bats. Don't worry about them flying into your hair.
KY3 Agency closes caves in Arkansas to try to protect bats KY3 The U.S. Forest Service closed nearly all its caves in Arkansas to the public in hopes of curbing the spread of white-nose syndrome, which is a fungus that is fatal to bats.
Bats are coming out later Austin American-Statesman Rain and cooler temperatures this summer so far have made insects plentiful, meaning Austin's bats — which attract tourists to South Congress around dusk nightly — are too well-fed to come out in...
Fungus that causes deadly bat disease found in Miss. Jackson Clarion Ledger The fungus known to cause white-nose syndrome (WNS) in hibernating bats, a disease that has decimated bat populations in the northeastern U.S.
Nature World News Bats "Socially Network" to Avoid Roost Destruction Nature World News No, bats haven't suddenly learned how to use Twitter or Facebook, but researchers have discovered that endangered Indiana bat colonies may be using complex...
Listen to bats sing Science Now Since at least 1974, biologists have known that some male bats sing very much as songbirds do, and they warble for the same reasons: to defend territories and to attract mates.
Science News (blog) Deadly bat disease gets easier to diagnose Science News (blog) In less than a decade, the deadly bat disease called white-nose syndrome has taken hold across the eastern half of the United States and up into Canada.
International Business Times UN warns West Africans to stay away from fruit bats as Ebola spreads Al Jazeera America Fruit bats are among the most notorious for spreading disease, according to the FAO.
Geography in the News: Bats Dying National Geographic The white-nose syndrome is just the latest threat to the world's bat populations. It was first identified in late 2006 in caves in Albany, N.Y., where as many as 11,000 bats died.
Bat colony brings crowds to Columbia City neighborhood KING5.com It's not the Space Needle or Pike Place Market, but a new tourist attraction has popped up, or rather flown in, to a Seattle neighborhood.
Disease that killed millions of insect-eating bats has now hit Wisconsin Sioux City Journal In an abandoned Grant County lead mine, they found 11 brown bats that appeared to have contracted Pseudogymnoascus destructans, more commonly called...
Mom, There's A Bat In The Pool Inside Science News Service (Inside Science) – We usually associate bats with dark places, such as caves, belfries, and attics. But homeowners have increasingly found dead bats in their sun-soaked swimming pools.
New York Times New Insight Into How Bats Conquer the Air New York Times Now, in experiments at Brown University with Jamaican fruit bats, Jorn Cheney, a graduate student in ecology and evolutionary biology, and others, including Kenny Breuer and...