If we lived in underground buildings (and cities), would it be better for the environment overall?
If we focus on the best possible outcomes, journalist Judith D. Schwartz argues together we can restore ecosystems.
Environmental disruptions don’t just cause zoonotic diseases to emerge in Africa or Asia. The same thing is happening in the USA.
Community gardens at public libraries used to be a hidden history that dates back to the victory gardens of World War I and II. Today, community and teaching gardens are out in the open, and flourishing in green spaces maintained by libraries around the nation.
Our Old Cellphones, Computers And Appliances Are A Bigger Problem Than Ever. Here’s What We Need To Do.
Some things we’re glad to see grow: trees, children, our bank account balance, goodwill. But other things, not so much.
The tiny mammals are essential to human comfort; without them, we wouldn’t have things like avocados, chocolate, and tequila.
Can Asia End Its Uncontrolled Consumption Of Wildlife? Here’s How North America Did It A Century Ago
This is the story of North America a century ago, and of Asia today. But there was a surprise ending in America, and I believe there could be one in Asia.
Research explains the positive impact and health benefits of children spending more time in nature.
Home gardening is having a boom year across the U.S. Whether they’re growing their own food in response to pandemic shortages or just looking for a diversion, numerous aspiring gardeners have constructed their first raised beds, and seeds are flying off suppliers’ shelves.
Involving kids in green living doesn’t need to include hard conversations about human impact on the environment. Simply teach them to love nature.
As a species, we crave contact with each other — babies give up and die if they are not held — and it takes much training and practice to reach the adeptness of monks or serious meditators who can placate the howling winds of their restless minds.
Researchers are looking to kelp for help storing carbon dioxide far beneath the surface of the sea.
Almost overnight, the COVID-19 pandemic has transformed many Americans’ relationships with food. To relieve some of the stress associated with shopping safely for groceries and ensure food security, many people are once again planting “victory gardens.”
In the long run, the best way we can help health-care professionals fight crises like COVID-19 is by changing the way we live and the choices we make.
A biodiversity experiment in Australia showed animal species can help reduce flammable leaf litter by 24 percent.
Everyday Products Are Full Of Harmful Chemicals. Can Green Chemistry Lead The Way To Safer Alternatives?
Organization and consumer demand for products that don’t harm people or pollute the environment are moving forward-thinking brands toward…
The coronavirus pandemic has set off a global gardening boom.
An alarming 75 percent of new or emerging diseases start in animals.