Latest news from The Finnish museum of natural history
Isolation, extreme weather, and the possible arrival of humans may have killed off the holocene herbivores just 4,000 years ago.
A group of geochemists from Finland and Mozambique suggests they have found the smoking gun in the Karoo magma province.
Environmental subsidies for agriculture awarded by the European Union aim to improve biodiversity in agricultural environments.
Two moth species new to science belonging to a previously unknown genus and family have been found in Kazakhstan, constituting an exceptional discovery.
A Finnish research group from Finnish Museum of Natural History is looking for volunteers to collect bat droppings (feces). The purpose of the project is to study how climate change affects the diet of bats. Sign up by the end of May!
Last year, the public venues of the Finnish Museum of Natural History Luomus – the Natural History Museum and two botanic gardens – welcomed a total of 266,000 nature lovers of different ages.
How can we slow down the decline of insects? The Entomology Team at the Finnish Museum of Natural History answers
News about the decline of insects has caused widespread concern. Experts explain what we can do to alleviate the situation.
The threat assessment of Finnish species has been carried out for the fifth time. The Red List for Finnish species includes an assessment of the status of nearly 22,500 species.
According to a new study, migratory birds in Europe and Canada have substantially advanced the timing of their spring migration due to climate change.
The 34-year-old female Golden Eagle spotted in Finland in late January is likely the oldest of the species in Europe. Annually, approximately 100 young golden eagles are ringed in Finland.