One water conservation issue that doesn’t get a lot of attention is the water we drink when we travel.
Urban farming has been reimagined with Cityblooms’ lightweight, modular, hydroponic micro-farms. They call them “growbots,” and they’re remarkably cool.
It’s easy to take our access to running water for granted, and the Four Liters water challenge looks to change our perspective on water use.
Whole Foods Market is on its way to provide major transparency into the produce and flowers it sells by launching a tiered labeling system. Learn more.
I just learned about an unexpected farming technique called “dry farming”. Turning off the tap leads to sweeter, more nutritious produce. Want to learn more?
World Water Day is celebrated every year on March 22. This year, the UN has designated it the International Year of Cooperation. Since water is a shared resource, conserving it and making it available to all who need it must be done at a community level.
Agriculture has a large water footprint, and some foods take a lot more water to produce than others. How do your favorite foods and drinks stack up?
Our Green Dude Segment was with Green Dude Antonio, who is a water purification expert with Pur2o. I’m always surprised by how much I actually don’t know and probably don’t want to know! Anyway, that segment inspired this post about water and water conservation.
There’s nothing like an infographic to put an environmental issue in perspective. This one highlights the world’s water crisis and concerns of supply and survivability.
If you believe in the responsible use of precious resources, namely water, then you’ll agree that recycling home greywater for landscaping makes lots of sense. Here are the basics you need to know.
If you’re a regular reader here, chances are you’re pretty conscious of your water footprint already, and this graphic puts the numbers behind that idea into perspective.
GD Heather talked about the No Child Left Inside Act, which is all about helping to support updates in curriculum for elementary pubic education that incorporates more ecology, conservation and sustainability. The bill was originally introduced by Senator Jack Reed back in 2009 and was re-introduced in July of 2011.
The infrastructure that transports the water from reservoirs in the Catskills Mountains to the 8 billion NYC residents is in shambles and up to thirty percent of the treated water never reaches the residents.