Whether or not you have deer in your neighborhood, if you live in East Lansing, ELi is asking you to take a quick survey. We want to know where the deer are in the city, and what you think should be the City's management approach. ELi's Jessy Gregg explains.
The 24th annual Quiet Water Symposium will be held on Saturday, March 2, at the MSU Pavilion for Agriculture and Livestock Education. Over 200 exhibitors, speakers, and hands-on demonstrations promoting non-motorized outdoor recreation and conservation will be at the event. ELi's Paige Filice reports.
This Saturday, February 23, a local organization is offering a day-long class for those interested in, or new to beekeeping. ELi's Sarah Spohn tells you about the class, the organization behind it, and why we live in a great place for keeping bees.
No deer in the City of East Lansing have tested positive for chronic wasting disease, but the presence of affected deer in surrounding communities means it's still wise to take some precautions. ELi's Paige Filice explains.
The Parks & Rec Department is looking for citizen feedback on the forthcoming five-year plan for East Lansing. You can take an online survey or attend one of two upcoming meetings. ELi's Jessy Gregg reports.
“The goal of this program is to encourage kids to get outdoors, have them recognize wildlife in their own backyards and to cultivate a sense of responsibility for our local environment.” ELi's Paige Filice reports on how local 9-19 year olds can participate.
It's the time of year when animal babies are being born, and it's fairly common in East Lansing to find a nest in your eaves or see a raccoon family crossing the street at dusk. But what do you do when you find a nest or a baby that seems to be left behind? ELi's Paige Filice has the answers.
The Ingham Conservation District is looking for wader-wearing bug hunters to participate in their fall stream monitoring on October 14th. ELi's Paige Filice tells you what that means, and how you can join in.
The City of East Lansing recently commissioned an inventory of its urban trees funded by a grant from the Department of Natural Resources. Paige Filice reports on why the City wanted the inventory, and how it will help support our urban forest.