An online platform based on the Living Atlas infrastructure for exploring biodiversity information in Vermont.
Get connected with a community of over a million scientists and naturalists who can help you learn more about nature! What’s more, by recording and sharing your observations, you’ll create research quality data for scientists working to better understand our natural heritage.
Vermont eBird has revolutionized the way that the birding community reports and accesses information about birds. Join the more than 9,000 bird watchers in Vermont in discovering and reporting bird observations for education, science and conservation. Every sighting matters. Contribute yours.
Join the thousands of butterfly watchers in recording your observations. From the rarest butterflies to the most common, your sightings contribute to conservation decisions, scientific knowledge, education, and more. Share your observation and make a difference.
It is an ant, right? Take a closer look at Michael Sundue's photos at the Vermont Atlas of Life on iNaturalist and you'll see that in fact this is the first record of the ant-mimicking spider Myrmarachne formicaria in Vermont.
Research spanning over 50 years culminates in the discovery of a new species of fern newly described and named thanks to careful observation and work by Vermont botanists.
The Wild Bee Survey has discovered 35 new species for Vermont already!
Every lady beetle counts — from the common to the rare. Even if you lack experience with these insects, you can contribute. Whether you help with full surveys or just find a few beetles while doing other outdoor activities, It's easy to report your sightings!Learn more
The mesmerizing visualizations brought to you by the eBird Science team with the help of more than 9,000 Vermont eBirders and over 300,000 eBirders around the world offer a bird’s-eye view of avian movements.
This past June, he achieved a birding milestone that precious few Vermont birders will ever realize, as he became just the second person in history to document 150 species in all of Vermont’s 14 counties, each within a single calendar year!
We've launched an ambitious online project that allows anyone at a computer to explore vast amounts of data on biodiversity across the Green Mountain State. Now released as a beta version, the VAL Data Explorer is the newest implementation of the Living Atlas platform, powerful software first developed in Australia and now being implemented by countries around the globe.