Posts Tagged ‘Environment’

Making Your Home, Yard More Environmentally Friendly: Attachment

The environment is perhaps the ultimate precious resource for humankind.

Environment connected to human evolution: Attachment

According to researchers at Penn State and Rutgers University, environmental changes in East Africa that occurred approximately 2 million years ago

How to not get hit by lightning: Attachment

With our wonky summer forecasts, rain is often been on the plate at least five days a week. But as the storms progress from mediocre to worse, its good to know how to keep ourselves safe.

Can real estate development help the environment?: Attachment

Real estate development is necessary for providing new homes for families across America.

CO2 Environment validated for CarbonFix Project: Attachment

The Rainforest Alliance has recently validated the first CarbonFix project in North America. This project aims to reforest degraded lands in order to obtain carbon credits

Three apps for picking the right produce: Attachment

If you’re finding yourself confused on which produce to purchase while at the grocery store or market, just like everything else in life, there’s an app for that. In fact, there are a whole bunch.

2012 Sustainable Standards-Setter Awards: Attachment

In partnership with our friends at the Rainforest Alliance, we are pleased to announce the recipients of the 2012 Sustainable Standards-Setter award, which recognizes those that promote environmental and social responsibility.

Can’t stand the cold? Blame the summer.: Attachment

If you’re getting sick of the cold weather, you can blame the hot summer that just passed. New research suggests that particularly hot summers cause really cold winters.

Is living alone bad for the environment?: Attachment

I read a report the other day outlining the reasons why living alone is bad for the environment. As someone who lives alone, did it make me rethink my current living situation? Simply put: no.

Water from trees cools the climate: Attachment

New research hailing out of Carnegie’s Global Ecology department has discovered that evaporated water from trees helps cool the Earth as a whole — not just a specific area.