The best of EcoWatch, right in your inbox. Sign up for our email newsletter!
EVENT: EcoTuesday Featuring Growhio
WHAT: Presentation from Growhio on their initiatives
WHEN: Feb. 28, 5:30 p.m.
WHERE: Galleria at Erieview, 1301 East Ninth St., Cleveland, Ohio 44114
On Feb. 28, EcoTuesday Cleveland will feature a presentation by Growhio, one of several local food initiatives emerging from the Sustainable Cleveland 2019 summit.
In their presentation they will share: the history of their progress, information about latest developments and current projects and ways to get involved (including marketing produce with special benefits and incentives). Local market managers, current vendors and other key stakeholders will also share their experiences with Growhio projects.
Fresh and free local food and drink will be offered.
Entrance: $5.00 per person
For more information, click here or call 216-849-8651.
EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
Respecting scientists has never been a priority for the Trump Administration. Now, a new investigation from The Guardian revealed that Department of the Interior political appointees sought to play up carbon emissions from California's wildfires while hiding emissions from fossil fuels as a way to encourage more logging in the national forests controlled by the Interior department.
Killer hurricanes, devastating wildfires, melting glaciers, and sunny-day flooding in more and more coastal areas around the world have birthed a fatalistic view cleverly dubbed by Mary Annaïse Heglar of the Natural Resources Defense Council as "de-nihilism." One manifestation: An increasing number of people appear to have grown doubtful about the possibility of staving-off climate disaster. However, a new interactive tool from a climate think tank and MIT Sloan shows that humanity could still meet the goals of the Paris agreement and limit global warming.
Burrowing owls, which make their homes in small holes in the ground, are having a rough time in Florida. That's why Marco Island on the Gulf Coast passed a resolution to pay residents $250 to start an owl burrow in their front yard, as the Marco Eagle reported.
Hundreds of Amazon workers publicly criticized the company's climate policies Sunday, showing open defiance of the company following its threats earlier this month to fire workers who speak out on climate change.
East Africa is facing its worst locust infestation in decades, and the climate crisis is partly to blame.