April 25, 2019
Here's her promo:
Really liked the light in the Celery Farm around 7 a.m.
Note the shot by the Butterfly Garden -- Marsh Warden Mike Limatola cleared out all that underbush! (Thanks, Mike!)
This Sunday, the Fell House proudly presents a reenactment of John Fell's arrest by British Loyalists at his home in Allendale (then part of Paramus) 242-years ago.
The reenactment will take at 12:30 pm. and 2:30 p.m.
Eighteenth-century English country dances will also be performed.
Also on tap: colonial activities, games, dancing lessons and other events.
This event was funded by a generous grant from the Winifred M. and George P. Pitkin Foundation.
Yesterday I visited the Kay Center, The Nature Conservancy's New Jersey headquarters, located off Route 206 in Chester.
A little late in the day (10:45-11:45 a.m.), but I was thrilled to see a Brown Thrasher, one of those birds that I seldom seem to see. (Lighting could have been a little better, but I'll take it.)
Also enjoyed some nice looks at a Tree Swallow atop its nestbox and some Chipping Sparrows.
Lots of bluebird boxes, too.
More on the Kay Center here.
I am pleased to pass this along from The Nature Conservancy:
For the first time in over a century, American shad (Alosa sapidissima) have been discovered upstream from the former Columbia Dam site on the 42-mile long Paulins Kill river, an important tributary to the Delaware River in northwestern New Jersey.
Princeton Hydro’s Senior Water Resources Engineer and avid fisherman, Dr. Clay Emerson, PE, CFM, caught an American Shad in the Paulins Kill miles above the previous dam site this past weekend. (Above photo courtesy of Princeton Hydro.)
A successful collaboration between The Nature Conservancy, American Rivers, Princeton Hydro, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and NJDEP Division of Fish and Wildlife resulted in removal of the out-of-commission hydroelectric Columbia Dam just months ago.
Prior to this removal, American Shad and other migratory fish could not make it past the large dam structure to swim upstream to their important breeding grounds.
Continue reading "A Great Delaware River Success Story" »