Paul Heltzel


Virginia, USA

Paul Heltzel

Discovery, National Geographic, NPR, CIO



National Geographic Science

Breakthrough stories for a new publication, National Geographic Science.
National Geographic Link to Story

10 ways to work better with G Suite

Here’s how to make Google’s apps get down to business.
Computerworld Link to Story

12 technologies that will disrupt business in 2018

A dozen technologies and trends will be top of mind for forward-thinking organizations this year.

5 free and low-cost office suites that mean business

Consider one of these inexpensive but capable office suites.
Computerworld Link to Story

Dive Into These Unbelievable Swimming Pools

Check out these amazing – and sometimes bizarre – places to swim around the globe.
National Geographic Travel Link to Story

We've Bred the Taste Out of Tomatoes. Here's How to Bring It Back.

A Florida scientist is on a mission to restore flavor to grocery store tomatoes.
Discovery News Link to Story

Electronic Junk Is Piling Up in Asia at an Alarming Rate

E-waste is raising hazards for the environment and for the people dismantling discarded gadgets.
Discovery News Link to Story

Fracking Spills Are Far More Widespread Than We Thought

A 10-year study shows far more spills than had previously been reported.
Discovery News Link to Story

A 'Lost Continent' Has Been Found Under the Island of Mauritius

A piece of an ancient continent has been discovered off of the east coast of Africa.
Discovery News Link to Story

National Weather Service to Forecast More Gently

The National Weather Service said today it will no longer deliver the forecast in ALL CAPS.
Discovery News Link to Story

Sound Waves Give Tropical Trees a Checkup

Measuring how fast sound travels through a tree trunk can reveal whether it's rotting from the inside.
Discovery News Link to Story

Lava Meets the Ocean Near Hawaii Volcano

Lava meet ocean: Ocean, this is lava. It's land being formed before your eyes: What's not to like? Geological survey reported this week that 2,000-degree lava from the Kilauea volcano made its way across part of the big island of Hawaii's Volcanoes Park, and met the ocean for the first time since 2013.
Discovery News Link to Story


Paul Heltzel

Writer of stories, producer of HTML, focusing on science and technology.