Climate Change Solutions

4 Bacteria Capable Of Reversing Climate Change By Eating Pollution

A biological solution to carbon capture and recycling?

A metal-free, sustainable approach to CO2 reduction

Carbon-Eating Bacteria Could Be One Answer to Climate Change

Genetically Engineered Bacteria Could Help Fight Climate Change

How Bacteria Could Help Turn a Potent Greenhouse Gas into Renewable Fuel


  • Fireworks start an average of 18,500 fires per year, including 1,300 structure fires, 300 vehicle fires, and 16,900 outside and other fires. These fires caused an average of three deaths, 40 civilian injuries, and an average of $43 million in direct property damage.

  • In 2017, U.S. hospital emergency rooms treated an estimated 12,900 people for fireworks related injuries; 54% of those injuries were to the extremities and 36% were to the head. Children younger than 15 years of age accounted for more than one-third (36%) of the estimated 2017 injuries. These injury estimates were obtained or derived from the Consumer Product Safety Commission’s 2015 Fireworks Annual Report

Farewell, fireworks! Lake Oswego planning laser light show for Fourth of July

100% Renewable Energy

Decentralized Microgridding Can Provide 90% of a Neighborhood's Energy Needs, Study Finds

How much solar would it take to power the U.S.?

The Missing Link To Renewable Energy. The Future of Large-scale Batteries

No Pesticide/Chemicals Solutions

Better Bugs

Goat Brush Control in High Demand this Winter in Southern California

Goats: Living Weed Eaters

Guide for Using Goats to Manage Weeds in Urban Public Spaces

12 Reasons To Plant a Clover Lawn

Using Goats to Control Brush Regrowth on Fuelbreaks

Utilizing Goats for Brush Control for Small Farm Sustainability

Wildflower Planting Project Is Saving Taxpayers Millions in Mowing

No Smoking

Thirdhand Smoke: The Unseen Danger

Plastic Pollution Solutions

Students Engineer Bacteria That Can Transform Plastic Into CO2 And Water

Zero Waste Solutions

Going Zero Waste

Tips for going Zero Waste