There’s a lot going on in and around Long Island Sound. It’s 1320 square miles of saltwater and sun; beaches, ports, and marshes; sailboats, tankers, and lobster pots. To ensure a good and prosperous future for Long Island Sound, we need to build an inventory of our current uses and create a guide for the future.
“The plans proposed would lead to the removal of far too many healthy trees—trees that shade our sidewalks, clean the air, reduce erosion and stormwater runoff, and raise property values. No one wants to live in a clear-cut neighborhood.”
You might think the energy conservation options you choose every day—like air-drying your clothes or turning down the thermostat—are enough to lower your bills. But did you know that you’re getting charged for gas you’re not even using?
Fracking fluid is full of some nasty toxic material. Benzene, lead, toluene, ethylbenzene and xylene–these are a few of the two dozen known carcinogens and compounds that can be found in fracking dirty leftovers. Toxic mystery waste does not belong in our state. We need your help to keep it out.
We recently launched a new monthly giving program, “The Green Team.” Jim Sirch, one of the first Green Team members, explains why he chose to join.
While our nation’s enormous natural gas boom has helped cut carbon dioxide emissions, it has also revealed several issues working against our wallets and our climate goals.
What Long Island Sound fish is a hard fighter, voracious eating machine, and plays baseball in Bridgeport, Connecticut?
Despite nearly 8″ of snow in Hartford, the Connecticut legislative session does indeed kick off today. Work with us for the next three months to protect our land, air, and water, and to build healthier communities!