Wild Burlington is curated by Teage O’Connor. Teage is a natural history enthusiast. The blog occasionally features posts from students in his college classes or from other friends, though it’s largely a repository for his natural history hypotheses, observations, and syntheses of theories.

** Information for using photographs and videos in this blog: Please contact Teage to use any image, text, video, or other content on this site before posting elsewhere. As a general rule, we ask that the content is properly credited with a link back to this blog. If the content is used for a freely accessible product we are happy to share content, if it is for a non-profit or educational product that costs money for students/participants to access, we ask for a $20 donation for use, and we typically do not allow any content to be used for commercial reasons, though appeals may be made.

About Crow’s Path

At Crow’s Path our mission is simple: to connect people of all ages with the natural world around them through direct engagement of the senses. We work with teachers, students, communities, and the land to get people back outside interacting with the world we are all a part of.

Crow’s Path from Teage O’Connor on Vimeo.

Participants in our programs can often be seeing stalking through the woods, playing games, exploring the land, eating cattail roots, carving spoons, and having lots of fun.We currently offer two youth programs during the school year, Crow’s Path Field School for kids 7-14 and Red Squirrel Naturalists a nature-mentoring training program for teenagers. To learn more about these and the other programs we offer, visit our programs page