Event: Join Us for EcoTuesday on April 24
WHAT: A special presentation and workshop on LED lighting with entrepreneur Paul Prevosnik, president of GS Solutions Ohio.
WHEN: Tuesday, April 24, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: The Galleria at Erieview, downtown Cleveland, 1301 East 9th Street.
ABOUT: Paul Prevosnik specializes in both sales and creative financing of LEDs. As we have been covering an array of food topics, we will certainly discuss horticultural applications as well as many others.
Come learn about LED lighting and the sustainable business opportunities it presents. Also learn how you can be involved in lighting projects and opportunities moving forward.
Fresh food and drink provided.
EcoTuesday is a forum for sustainable business leaders to come together to network, collaborate and engage with one another in a structured environment. Each month, EcoTuesday features opportunities for sustainable business leaders to mingle and learn about current issues from an innovative speaker at a Cleveland venue. If you register online the fee is only five dollars.
Street Parking is free after 6 p.m. Parking in the Lakeside East 9th Galleria Underground Garage is three dollars after 4 p.m.
For more information contact Sudhir Raghupathy at (216) 849-8651.
Register online for the event by clicking here.
By Robin Scher
Beyond the questions surrounding the availability, effectiveness and safety of a vaccine, the COVID-19 pandemic has led us to question where our food is coming from and whether we will have enough.
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EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
Tearing through the crowded streets of Philadelphia, an electric car and a gas-powered car sought to win a heated race. One that mimicked how cars are actually used. The cars had to stop at stoplights, wait for pedestrians to cross the street, and swerve in and out of the hundreds of horse-drawn buggies. That's right, horse-drawn buggies. Because this race took place in 1908. It wanted to settle once and for all which car was the superior urban vehicle. Although the gas-powered car was more powerful, the electric car was more versatile. As the cars passed over the finish line, the defeat was stunning. The 1908 Studebaker electric car won by 10 minutes. If in 1908, the electric car was clearly the better form of transportation, why don't we drive them now? Today, I'm going to answer that question by diving into the history of electric cars and what I discovered may surprise you.
As bitcoin's fortunes and prominence rise, so do concerns about its environmental impact.
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By David Drake and Jeffrey York
The Research Brief is a short take about interesting academic work.
The Big Idea
People often point to plunging natural gas prices as the reason U.S. coal-fired power plants have been shutting down at a faster pace in recent years. However, new research shows two other forces had a much larger effect: federal regulation and a well-funded activist campaign that launched in 2011 with the goal of ending coal power.
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