Spring-fed sources may help prepare for a drier climate future in the Himalayas.
Meal delivery programs are uniquely positioned to keep the most vulnerable safe during climate emergencies.
On most days, Sandra de Leon prunes grapevines in Northern California’s wealthiest vineyards. But today she is dressed head to toe in a yellow fire-resistant suit, helmet, safety goggles, and
Turns out, being able to laugh at something increases our ability to understand it—and take action.
More Americans are choosing human composting—now legal in six states—to avoid mainstream deathcare.
Choosing to fly less as an individual does not address the social injustice that underlies flying in the first place.
As humankind grapples with climate change, communities around the world show what’s possible by planning hundreds of years ahead.
And makes healthier food than even organic farming.
A new push for Islamic environmentalism has individuals, organizations, and institutions joining together for a greener Ramadan.
The goal is to empower people’s energy choices and habits while creating community cohesion and local governance.
A student-turned-teacher aims to equip college students with the knowledge to help solve the climate crisis.
Black women, particularly mothers, are leading efforts to treat people currently harmed by toxic neighborhoods and prevent future damage.
More and more people are beginning to grasp something important: Our cash is our carbon.
Rewilding landscapes on and around farms can create refugia to protect plants and pollinators in the face of a warming, drying climate.
We have become so estranged from the natural world that we hardly know what an “intentional relationship with nature” even looks like.
Recent counts of monarch butterflies returning to California have shown a promising rebound from endangerment.
People want to engage with climate change in a tangible way—and games can provide students and the general public space to explore challenging questions.
After the disruption of colonization, numerous tribal efforts aim to reinvigorate traditional foods and the health benefits they provide.
Without the need for dedicated land or water, honeybees offer a more stable climate future.
Bringing back bivalves and reintroducing aquatic plants can connect people to their waterways—and the ecosystems we all depend on.
Nature has long been a place of healing and joy for Black communities.
From Vermont to Montana, officials and residents in manufactured housing communities are working to mitigate flood risk.
Despite its colonial origins, breadfruit is now the subject of international research to evaluate its potential as a staple crop in a warming world.
Indigenous, Black, and queer farmers are buying land with the aim to restore and nourish nature along with their cultures and communities.
Indigenous-led efforts are conserving land on an unprecedented scale while enabling scientists to study threats to northern ecosystems.
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