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Geoffrey Sea is a writer, historian and preservationist in Sargents Station, Ohio. He received his A.B. degree magna cum laude in history and science from Harvard College and did graduate work in various fields of natural and social science at MIT, University of California and Columbia. He has published in the American Scholar, Columbia Journalism Review, the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, and numerous newspapers, and won a Project Censored Award for reporting on human radiation experiments. He has founded and/or directed non-profit organizations including the Atomic Reclamation and Conversion Project, International Foundation on Radiation, Ecology and Health, Southern Ohio Neighbors Group and Sargents Historic Preservation Project. Since 2004, Sea has owned and lived in the Barnes Home, a historic home in Sargents Station, Ohio. He is known for his transmigration theory, an explanation of the ancient earthworks of the Ohio Valley as having been built as path-markers and refuge stations for passenger pigeon flock migrations.
Sea can be reached at SargentsPigeon@aol.com or follow him on Twitter at @GeoffreySea.
EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
By Carey Gillam
For the last five years, Chris Stevick has helped his wife Elaine in her battle against a vicious type of cancer that the couple believes was caused by Elaine's repeated use of Monsanto's Roundup herbicide around a California property the couple owned. Now the roles are reversed as Elaine must help Chris face his own cancer.
The last 50 years have been brutal for wildlife. Animals have lost their habitats and seen their numbers plummet. Now a new report from a British conservation group warns that habitat destruction and increased pesticide use has on a trajectory for an "insect apocalypse," which will have dire consequences for humans and all life on Earth, as The Guardian reported.
By Jake Johnson
A Greenpeace report released Tuesday uses a hypothetical "Smart Supermarket" that has done away with environmentally damaging single-use plastics to outline a possible future in which the world's oceans and communities are free of bags, bottles, packaging and other harmful plastic pollutants.
By Irene Banos Ruiz
Pediatricians in New Delhi, India, say children's lungs are no longer pink, but black.
Our warming planet is already impacting the health of the world's children and will shape the future of an entire generation if we fail to limit global warming to well below 2 degrees Celsius (35.6°F), the 2019 Lancet Countdown Report on health and climate change shows.