- 1 Tribal injunction leaves hundreds of people without water near Lodge Grass
- 2 Priest removes gay couple from volunteer posts in Lewistown Catholic church
- 3 Man brags on Facebook about running over wolves with a van; officials investigate
- 4 Off the Leaf 19 offers old favorites and new creations in Esther's space
- 5 Man tries to kidnap Montana girl, flees after her dog barks
Outdoors Just For Kids
It seems like I have seen a lot more double rainbows this summer. I wondered why.
Last week there was a noisy rainstorm that came through Billings. There was a lot of thunder and lightning in the storm, making loud booms and flashes of bright white light. Maybe you saw it, too.
The next time you go fishing from the bank, think about this: some fish can survive out of the water and can actually move across the land.
Bears are smart, and when there is a chance that they may get food – like figuring out how to break into a car – they are very creative and will keep trying and trying if not scared away.
Great white sharks don’t use canes or wheelchairs, but recent research has shown that some of the fish are as old as your grandpa or grandma.
Can you imagine a kangaroo hanging by its tail from a tree branch?
Some egg-laying mothers have to be pretty patient. That’s because it can take days and days before the eggs hatch.
Amphibians, like boreal chorus frogs and tiger salamanders, need to keep their skin moist and cool. That can be hard to do during summer on the hot, dry prairie of central and Eastern Montana.
Picture a bird on a nest. By now most birds have hatched their young, yet depending on the species, those young are not adults, cannot keep themselves warm and could die from a prolonged wet and cold spell.
Spiders can be kind of creepy. They can rappel down on those tiny silk threads and land on your head. In the woods, I hate walking through their webs. They are so sticky.