News + Stories

Uncategorized / 26.02.2019

Blog por Hilary Brumberg, Coordinadora del Programa ‘Ríos Saludables’ Gracias a National Science Foundation (NSF), mejoraremos las instalaciones de investigación, la comunicación y el equipo en nuestra Estación Biológica Osa Verde, la cual se posicionará como un centro líder en investigación, educación y conservación tropical. Con nueva infraestructura, tendremos más capacidad para albergar investigadores interdisciplinarios, grupos académicos y para proveer capacitaciones en ciencia ciudadana. Así, contribuiremos al conocimiento sobre ecología tropical y a la alfabetización científica. [caption id="attachment_12217" align="aligncenter" width="640"] La ubicación del nuevo laboratorio en la Estación Osa Verde.[/caption] Estamos...

Uncategorized / 26.02.2019

Blog post by Hilary Brumberg, Healthy Rivers Program Coordinator Osa Conservation was recently awarded a grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) to improve the research facilities, communication and equipment at our Osa Verde Biological Station (Piro), which will position this field station to become a leading center for tropical research, education and conservation. With this new infrastructure, we will increase our capacity to host interdisciplinary researchers, academic groups, and citizen science trainings, therefore advancing scientific knowledge about tropical ecology and enhancing scientific literacy.  Location of new NSF-funded laboratory at Osa...

Land Conservation and Forest Restoration, Science and Research, Sustainable agriculture / 21.02.2019

By Marvin Lopez Morales, Botanic Assistant Not long ago, the Costa Rican ethnobotanist Jorge Luis Poveda visited Osa Conservation. For me, it was an honor and pleasure to meet him.  Luis Poveda in the forest during his visit to our Conservation campus. Photo credit: Osa Conservation A simple and very friendly person, he has so many stories to tell about his personal experiences, plants, and teaching a wide variety of people. Poveda has devoted many years of his professional career to projects against cancer, Costa Rican Trees, and Manual of Plants...

Uncategorized / 13.02.2019

Blogpost by Mariam Weyand, Sea Turtle Biologist Osa Conservation relies on the help and support of volunteers to maximize our conservation impact, like many non-profits. Fortunately, we have diverse people coming to discover, help and get involved in our programs. We can separate them into two important groups: short term participants, such as students, families and tourists, and long-term volunteers. In 2018, we had the luck that many individuals came and helped us with field work in the Sea Turtle Program. They all came to discover the great experience and hard work...