Birds, bees and salamanders on PAWS campus

Spring is here, and it is clearly visible in the wildlife community on the PAWS Campus in Lynnwood. While some animals are busy setting up their breeding territories and identifying potential nest and den sites, others are embarking on a journey. Where once there was near silence, there is now a cacophony of voices, all joining in the excitement of the season.

Click here to see photos of the critters on the PAWS campus in Lynnwood.

As wildlife breeding activity increases, so does the frequency of human/wildlife conflicts. Even if you are not currently experiencing a conflict, you can visit the Common Problems page on the PAWS website. The more you know about wildlife conflicts, the better prepared you will be to avoid them in the future.

Visit the wildlife section of the PAWS website if you would like to discover more about the work with the wild beings that surround us.

More in Life

Andrea Rosen, mother of two, quit eating sugar more than 1,000 days ago. (Kevin Clark / The Herald)
How kicking her sugar habit changed a Mill Creek mom’s life

Andrea Rosen quit eating sweets 3 years ago, lost weight, felt better and her family also benefited.

Mark Ellinger works with fire to create unique texture and color on a float. (Dan Bates / The Herald)
Glass Quest: Find clue balls to trade in for hand-blown floats

The ninth annual Great Northwest Glass Quest is on Camano Island and in Stanwood through Feb. 25.

See migrating snow geese at birding festival next weekend

The Port Susan Snow Goose Festival in Stanwood features speakers, bus tours and kids activities.

Mixer vs. maker: War for counter space is like Game of Thrones

Is there a correlation between weight gain and the small appliances we keep on our kitchen counters?

Welsh revival: Cardiff sheds rust-belt past for glossy future

Just an hour from major English destinations such as Bath and the… Continue reading

The farm-to-table concept in an easy-to-grow container garden

Through container gardening, you can grow edible plants in pots instead of the ground.

How do plants survive freezing temperatures? With genetics

Plants have evolved to tolerate the weather conditions of where they are growing.

Beer of the Week: Scrappy Punk’s Dark English Lager

The Snohomish brewery’s English-inspired lager was created by a first-time brewer.

Barnard Griffin’s award-winning rose is a wine to fall for

Looking for a bottle of vino to go with your Valentine’s Day weekend dinner? Think pink.

Most Read