Emily Stone mug

Emily Stone


Emily Stone is a naturalist and the education director at the Cable Natural History Museum.

"The same Sun gives us all the energy we need to live, and the Earth’s magnetic field protects us when that energy becomes intense. Together, they make magic," writes Emily Stone.
"While the frog call animation that started my reflection on phenology indicates that we could hear wood frogs as early as the end of March, I expect that spring will be late," writes Emily Stone.
Researchers are always looking for new bears to add to the Wisconsin Black Bear Project, so if you know of a bear den in Ashland, Bayfield, Price, or Sawyer counties, contact Dr. Sartini at csartini@uwsp.edu.
"This field trip is designed around the Mammal Tour at the North End Trailhead, a roughly 1-mile loop trail where we’ve placed life-size metal silhouettes of 25 Wisconsin mammals," writes Emily Stone.
"As we work on the new geology exhibit, I’m excited to help everyone understand how to see the footprint of past glaciers on our lakes, hills, trails and Northwoods fun," writes Emily Stone.
"Evening grosbeaks are colorful members of the finch family. They got their name not because they are the color of the setting sun, but because English settlers thought the birds only came out of the woods to sing at sundown," writes Emily Stone.
"You may be familiar with Cordyceps, because HBO’s recent zombie thriller 'The Last of Us' is purportedly about Cordyceps that switch from attacking insects to attacking humans," writes Emily Stone.
"Under the snow, the den hole seemed sandy, dark and damp. The mother bear lay with her face buried and a paw over her ear, just as you would if you were trying to sleep in," writes Emily Stone.
"Cryptobiotic crust is the community of tiny living things who glue together the surface of some soils," writes Emily Stone.
Emily Stone on the differences between the red-breasted and white-breasted nuthatches.