Pumpkin pies have become quite an important part of American tradition and history. In fact, every a few hundred million pies are made in the United States. This autumnal treat has a wonderful history, but what about it's future? Will climate change impact our pumpkins? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to find out.
Who doesn’t like the look or feel of a freshly mowed, thick lawn? Some feel that in order to achieve the athletic field look there must be gallons of water, tons of fertilizer and several bottles of pesticide used. In some lawns, the answer is yes, but in most cases no. You can achieve the desired green look by following similar techniques used on college campuses, athletic fields and golf courses without using products in excess. Planning is the key to success in lawn care.
Since the late 1920′s television has become a more common part of our lives. Currently there are nearly 2 billion TV sets in use on our planet. From a large cathode ray unit to the slick mounted internet friendly flat screen, the television has undergone some pretty fantastic upgrades. This prompts the next question, what’s the next big television upgrade? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to find out.
Unless you’ve been living under a rock for the past few decades, you’ve been hearing a lot about climate change. This global topic has been studied and flagged as a major concern by nearly the entire globe’s scientific community. In case you were wondering what has been changing due to climate change, we’ve got you covered. Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to learn more.
Tattoos are a pretty common form of self adornment. This ritual has been practiced since ancient times to display hierarchy, lineage, and self expression. As technology has progressed the styles and types of tattoos have become more diverse and complex, but can tattoos be more than art on our skin? Can tattoos help fight diseases? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to find out..
He was stalked, attacked and left to die alone. Murdered more than 5,000 years ago, Otzi the Iceman is Europe’s oldest known natural mummy. Miraculously preserved in glacial ice, his remarkably intact remains continue to provide scientists, historians, and archeologists with groundbreaking discoveries about a crucial time in human history. But in order to protect him from contamination, this extraordinary body has been locked away, out of reach, in a frozen crypt – until now.