Desert Food Chain
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The Desert Food Chain: The Role of Energy
Energy is the power to cause change. Plants use energy from the sun to grow and to flower. Plants, the producers, manufacture energy from the sunlight through photosynthesis. Animals use energy from plants to grow, reproduce and move. View the video to learn more!
2005 Wildflower Summary
The 2005 wildflower season was one of the best on record. Readers sent in scores of beautiful pictures. See astonishingly beautiful flower images and enjoy the video!
To see to the videos of desert plants, click here.
To see to the videos illustrating illustrating the Biology, Geology, Ecology & History of the Desert, click here.
To see desert DVD previews, click here.
DesertUSA is a comprehensive resource about the North American deserts and Southwest destinations. Learn about desert biomes while you discover how desert plants and animals learn to adapt to the harsh desert environment. Study desert landscapes and how the geologic features unique to the desert regions are formed. Find travel information about national parks, state parks, BLM land, and Southwest cities and towns located in or near the desert regions of the United States. Access maps and information about the Sonoran Desert, Mojave Desert, Great Basin Desert, and Chihuahuan Desert, which lie in the geographic regions of Arizona, California, New Mexico, Nevada, Texas, and Utah in the United States and into Mexico.
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& Carlsbad Caverns
The park's most famous cave, Carlsbad Cavern, is over 1,000 feet deep, contains 30 miles of mapped passages and the largest underground chamber in the U.S. View formations of stalagmites, stalactites, and columns as well as the evening flight of Mexican free-tailed bats from the entrance of the Cavern.
The ubiquitous coyote originally ranged primarily in the southwest corner of the US, but it has adapted readily to the changes caused by human occupation and, in the past 200 years, has been steadily extending its range.
The honeybee begins its life as a pinhead-sized egg, one of 1500 to 2000 laid by the queen of the hive during the course of a typical late-winter or early-spring day. It and its siblings each occupy private, adjoining, six-sided cells that, collectively, serve as the nursery and the honeycomb of the hive.