This week, Julie Janney took us to school – The Green School, that is — in her piece on Bali’s K-11 educational institute, where traditional curricula is blended with courses on environmentally friendly practices and sustainability.
We traveled with Ace & Ace to Thisted Denmark, a city that supplies 100% of its electricity and more its 85% of heating from renewable resources, and learned about six family-owned wineries that produce wine based on sustainable practices.
In Species, Anne-Marie Hodge reported on how noise pollution can adversely affect sea and land creatures, decreasing biodiversity. In ecoTipping, Lisa Rosen shared a story from her own experience about people who want to do their part for the environment, but sometimes just need a little push.
On Ecology Campus, we learned about the possibilities of online classes, from topics such as artificial intelligence to the story of five Ecuadorian students working to preserve the indigenous knowledge of their elders.
Here at Ecology Today, Betsy Crowfoot covered the ongoing controversy, cruelty and dangers associated with the making of shark fin soup and efforts to stop it.
We looked at a new map detailing U.S. vegetation zones, watched one solar storm light up the skies in the Netherlands as a second storm approached, and asked ourselves. who is really responsible for the state of the environment.