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2016-12-30T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Casey Burns?

Casey Burns

NRCS Biologist

Boulder Community Center

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Boulder Community Center

Background Information

Employment History

Utah Weed Control Association

Biologist

USDA

State Biologist

Utah NRCS

NRCS Biologist

Habitat and Species Task Force

Biologist

Ventura County Resource Conservation District

Intern In Needles Field Office

Bureau of Land Management

Web References (32 Total References)


Casey ...

bouldercommunityalliance.org [cached]

Casey Burns

Casey Burns' presentation on Pollinators was one of the many educational forums sponsored by BCA in 2014.
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Casey Burns
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Casey Burns, NRCS biologist,presenting on “Attracting Pollinators with Plants for Food and Habitat Health" at the Boulder Community Center on June 17, 2014.
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Casey explained that 1 in every 3 mouthfuls of the food and drink we consume requires pollination. And this is only a conservative estimate. If we factor in the entire food chain, even more of our food requires pollination prior to reaching our bellies. For example, milk often comes from cows who were fed alfalfa, which requires pollination.
70% of flowering plants require an insect to move this pollen.  Casey illustrated that  in China, due to the massive absence of pollinators, human apple farm workers use cigarette filters to move pollen from one flower to the next, a process that is economically impossible here in America. Why pay Homo sapiens to do the work that pollinatorsâ€"such as butterflies, moths, flies, beetles, wasps, bats, and, most importantly, beesâ€"are naturally evolved to accomplish?
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Casey Burns


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State & Federal Contacts

www.utahweed.org [cached]

Casey Burns


Casey ...

bouldercommunityalliance.org [cached]

Casey Burns

Casey Burns, NRCS biologist,presenting on "Attracting Pollinators with Plants for Food and Habitat Health" at the Boulder Community Center on June 17, 2014.
The Undeniable Importance of Pollinators
1 in every 3 mouthfuls of the food and drink we consume requires pollination.
On June 17, Boulder Community Alliance sponsored the informational forum "Attracting Pollinators with Plants for Food and Habitat Health" presented by NRCS Biologist, Casey Burns. Boulder Town was well represented with thirty individuals in attendance. The presentation provided Boulder residents with some helpful tips on how to attract native pollinators to our gardens, farms, and ranches.
Casey explained that 1 in every 3 mouthfuls of the food and drink we consume requires pollination. And this is only a conservative estimate. If we factor in the entire food chain, even more of our food requires pollination prior to reaching our bellies. For example, milk often comes from cows who were fed alfalfa, which requires pollination.
70% of flowering plants require an insect to move this pollen. Casey illustrated that in China, due to the massive absence of pollinators, human apple farm workers use cigarette filters to move pollen from one flower to the next, a process that is economically impossible here in America. Why pay Homo sapiens to do the work that pollinators-such as butterflies, moths, flies, beetles, wasps, bats, and, most importantly, bees-are naturally evolved to accomplish?
Attracting native pollinators-specifically diverse, native bees-leads to an increase in farm production and efficiency and the development of higher quality food products.
Casey Burns' Tips on Attracting, Protecting, and Utilizing Native Pollinators
1) Protect Pollinators from Pesticides
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Casey Burns


Welcome to the Resource Conservation District of the Santa Monica Mountains

www.rcdsmm.org [cached]

Casey Burns, casey.burns@ca.usda.gov

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