The Fine Art of Paleontology- Lower Eocene Almagre Arroyo

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Airing On Monday
December 5th 2016

8:00 pm eastern, 7:00 pm central and 5:00 pm pacific

On Natures Talk Show The Fine Art of Paleontology series, Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman will be discussing the Lower Eocene Almagre Arroyo. This area was first visited by  E. D. Cope in 1863. It is a very important discovery in the fossilifeous area. Ken McKeighen recently visited this area and will share his experience with our listeners.

http://www.naturestalkshow.com/

On The Brink – Animals in Peril – Black Rhino

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On Natures Talk Show series, On The Brink of Extinction, Ken Boorman and Ken McKeighen will be discussing the critically endangered Black Rhino.Black rhinos have two horns, and occasionally a third small posterior horn. The front horn is longer than the rear which makes them lucrative targets for the illegal trade in rhino horn. Between 1970 and 1992, 96 percent of Africa’s remaining black rhinos were killed. A wave of poaching for rhino horn rippled through Kenya and Tanzania, continued south through Zambia’s Luangwa Valley as far as the Zambezi River, and spread into Zimbabwe. Political instability and wars have greatly hampered rhino conservation work in Africa, notably in Angola, Rwanda, Somalia and Sudan. This situation has exacerbated threats such as trade in rhino horn, and increased poaching due to poverty.

Airing On Saturday
December 3rd 2016

8:00 pm eastern, 7:00 pm central and 5:00 pm pacific

http://www.worldwildlife.org/species/black-rhino

http://www.naturestalkshow.com/

Seeking Hosts for Natures Talk Show

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Host Opportunity

Natures Talk Show is currently looking for Hosts for Nature related topics! If you own a business, or involved in Conservation or Preservation of Flora, Fauna or Habitats and want to have your very own talk show to discuss these issues please contact us here

 http://naturestalkshow.com/contact/

Please contact us only if  interested in becoming a host.

Thank you,

Mary and Tom

Owners

Natures Talk Show

Green Scene – How To Raise and Care for Roses

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Airing On Sunday
December 11th 2016

8:00 pm eastern, 7:00 pm central and 5:00 pm pacific

On the next Natures Talk Show The Green Scene episode,tune-in as Ken M and Ken B discuss caring and maintenance of roses. They will walk you through the steps of raisong your first rose bush.Roses are some of the most popular and beautiful flowering shrubs grown, but starting a rose garden may seem daunting to new gardeners. However, growing roses for beginners doesn’t have to be a stressful endeavor.

Read more at Gardening Know How: Starting A Rose Garden – Caring For Rose Bushes http://www.gardeningknowhow.com/ornamental/flowers/roses/starting-a-rose-garden.htm

 

http://www.naturestalkshow.com/

Biotope/Habitats – Danube River

Biotope/Habitats – Danube River
On Natures Talk Show Habitats of Nature Ken Boorman and Ken McKeighen will be discussing the beautiful Danube River all all of its amazing flora and fauna. The Danube River alse has several endangered species which Ken Boorman and Ken McKeighen will be discussion on upcoming On The Brink series.

http://wwf.panda.org/about_our_earth/ecoregions/danube_river_delta.cfm
Source: zenolive
Biotope/Habitats – Danube River
zenolive

On The Brink – Plants in Peril – Wollemi Pine

On The Brink – Plants in Peril – Wollemi Pine
Natures Talk Show On the Brink series will be discussing the Wollemi Pine of Australia will be the discussion. At times we will be seeing good news on this important subject and the Wollemi Pine is hopefully proof!

The Wollemi Pine is one of the world?s oldest and rarest plants dating back to the time of the dinosaurs. With less than 100 adult trees known to exist in the wild, the Wollemi Pine is now the focus of extensive research to safeguard its survival. Assist in the conservation effort by growing your own Wollemi Pine and becoming part of one of the most dramatic comebacks in natural history.The Wollemi Pine is one of the world?s oldest and rarest trees. It was discovered just 10 years ago by a bushwalker in a national park only 200km from Sydney, Australia?s biggest city.

http://www.wollemipine.com/index.php
Source: zenolive
On The Brink – Plants in Peril – Wollemi Pine
zenolive

Paleontology – Robert Bakker and Jack Horner

Paleontology – Robert Bakker and Jack Horner
Natures Talk Show Fine Art of Paleontology will be discussing the amazing lives of Paleontologists, Robert Bakker and Jack Horner.

Robert Bakker

Known for his long facial beard, pony tail, and western sun hat, Dr. Robert T. Bakker is considered one of the most energetic and outspoken of the 1970s generation of American paleontologists who ushered in a new era of dinosaur theories. His particular contribution, along with a select cadre of colleagues with contrarian views, was that of the dynamic, endothermic dinosaur model. Previously, paleontologists had steadfastly maintained that the giant creatures had been slow behemoths that needed to regulate their temperature by exposure to the sun reptilian style. The idea that many species of dinosaur were warm-blooded and led active and energetic lives caught on quickly though his theories have drawn strong criticism among his peers. He also theorized that the great dinosaur extinction may have been caused by communicable diseases and strongly supported the notion that birds evolved from dinosaurs. Due to his forceful character and personality and willingness to publicly explain his viewpoints, Bakker has become a much sought after speaker and dinosaur consultant. His most visible consultancy was for Steven Spielberg?s ?Jurassic Park? series in which Spielberg introduced, and later killed off, Dr. Robert Burke, a character who was obviously similar to, and complimentary of, Dr. Bakker.

http://www.imdb.com/name/nm1807024/bio

http://www.naturestalkshow.com/

Jack Horner

Jack Horner is one of the most prominent paleontologists in the United States (the two men served as advisers for the Jurassic Park movies, and Sam Neill?s character in the original was inspired by Horner). Horner?s main claim to fame was his discovery, in the 1970?s, of the extensive nesting grounds of a North American Hadrosaur, which he named Maiasaura(?good mother lizard?). These fossilized eggs and burrows gave paleontologists an unusually detailed glimpse of the family life of duck-billed dinosaurs.

http://dinosaurs.about.com/od/famouspaleontologists/p/jackhorner.htm
Source: zenolive
Paleontology – Robert Bakker and Jack Horner
zenolive

Monsters of Nature – Nile and Saltwater Crocs

Monsters of Nature – Nile and Saltwater Crocs
On Natures Talk Shows Monsters of Nature Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman will be discussing the Nile Crocodile.The Nile Crocodile (Crocodylus niloticus) is an African Crocodile and may be considered to be the second largest extant reptile in the world after the saltwater (Crocodylus porosus). The range of this species once stretched northward throughout the Nile,as far north as the Nile Delta.

Earth?s largest living crocodilian?and, some say, the animal most likely to eat a human?is the saltwater or estuarine crocodile. Average-size males reach 17 feet (5 meters) and 1,000 pounds (450 kilograms), but specimens 23 feet (7 meters) long and weighing 2,200 pounds (1,000 kilograms) are not uncommon.

Saltwater crocs, or ?salties,? as Australians affectionately refer to them, have an enormous range, populating the brackish and freshwater regions of eastern India, Southeast Asia, and northern Australia. They are excellent swimmers and have often been spotted far out at sea.
Source: zenolive
Monsters of Nature – Nile and Saltwater Crocs
zenolive

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