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Not Yet a “Silent Spring,” But a Subdued One
09-25-2019, 10:42 PM,
#1
Not Yet a “Silent Spring,” But a Subdued One
Not Yet a “Silent Spring,” But a Subdued One

<div class="field field--name-field-image field--type-image field--label-hidden"><a href="/blog/not-yet-%E2%80%9Csilent-spring%E2%80%9D-subdued-one"><img class="image-style--profile-large img" typeof="foaf:Image" src="https://www.numbersusa.com/sites/default/styles/profile-large/public/assets/blogs/leon_image_2_0.jpg?itok=Z3u_6dHy" alt="Leon Kolankiewicz's Picture"></a></div><div class="field field--name-field-timestamp field--type-datestamp field--label-hidden"><time datetime="2019-09-25T10:47:11-04:00"><b>Wed,</b> <span class="uppercase"><b>Sep</b></span> 25<sup>th</sup> 2019 @ <b>10:47</b> am EDT</time>&nbsp; <i class="text-black">by</i>&nbsp; <span class="username" xml:lang="" about="/account/1238435" typeof="sioc:UserAccount" property="foaf:name" datatype="">Leon Kolankiewicz</span></div><p>Fewer flocks and feathers grace our skies, forests, coasts, grasslands, and deserts these days. That's not just a coincidence. As human population increases and millions of acres of natural lands and habitats are permanently altered or lost to development, the survival of our avian neighbors is threatened. </p>


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