Audubon - Native Plants - How to Make Your Yard Bird-Friendly. Grow a beautiful garden that provides a safe haven for birds in the face of climate change. Find native plants for your region by entering you zip code here.
Protect Our Pollinators is a nonprofit organization devoted to public education and to the conservation of pollinators and their habitats based in Newtown, CT.
The Pollinator Pathway idea was first founded by Sarah Bergmann from Seattle Washington.
The Xerces society has worked to protect invertebrates and their habitats since 1971.
Pollinator Information from the CT Agricultural Experiment Station
Bringing Nature Home
Pollinator Pathway is proud to partner with Connecticut Audubon Society to help promote native pesticide-free habitat for birds and pollinators.
HOMEGROWN NATIONAL PARK™ IS a grassroots call-to-action to restore biodiversity and ecosystem function by planting native plants and creating new ecological networks.
The Children’s Environmental Health Center is the vehicle within the Mount Sinai Institute for Exposomic Research that communicates groundbreaking research on exposomics and children’s environmental health to the general public, both locally and nationally. It connects our science to a growing national movement of supporters and communities committed to ensuring a healthier future for all
Scientific Studies Supporting Pollinator Pathways
Monarch foraging on Joe Pye
As monarch butterflies make their transcontinental migration this month across North America, they will depend on milkweed plants to produce the next generation of this iconic butterfly species, which has seen declines of more than 80% in its eastern population and 99% in its western population.
However, a new University of Florida study suggests that adding other flowering plants to the mix may help monarchs more than milkweed alone.
The study found that monarch butterflies laid 22% more eggs on milkweed in plots with a mix of milkweed and other flowering plants than they did in plots with a single milkweed species.
Ability of Two Commercially Available Host-Targeted
Technologies to Reduce Abundance of Ixodes scapularis
(Acari: Ixodidae) in a Residential Landscape
Journal of Medical Entomology 2019