Jennifer Fill

Jennifer Fill

May 30, 2015

Group 6 Copy 26
0
    Please wait...

    About This Project

    Tiny, cryptic moss frogs inhabit remote mountain seepages in South Africa's fiery fynbos biome. Non-native, invasive pine trees threaten this biodiversity hotspot, but restoration efforts are underway. In this project we will compare methods and outcomes of mountain fynbos restoration projects to answer the question: How do invasive pine removal strategies affect moss frog populations and effectively restore fynbos?

    Blast off!

    Browse Other Projects on Experiment

    Related Projects

    Can we produce composite leather by biodegrading textile waste, using mycelium?

    Can textile waste be repurposed and recycled as a raw material for the growth of mycelium leathers? Textile...

    Development of non-invasive diagnostics for endotheliotropic herpesvirus in free-ranging Asian elephants

    Elephant endotheliotropic herpes virus hemorrhagic disease (EEHV-HD) is the leading cause of death of young...

    Can we make anesthesia for dogs safer with the help of nutrition?

    Hypothermia, low body temperature, is one of the most common complications of anesthesia and can result...

    Backer Badge Funded