These floating devices use a catch-and-release system to trap trash in small tributaries before it reaches main rivers and help gather information on microplastics in waterways.
Yurts offer an affordable, cozy housing option with a light environmental footprint.
Instead of throwing away broken electronics, furniture, appliances and more, community groups across Appalachia oppose disposal by fixing these items and teaching their neighbors how to do the same.
Make 2020 a year of new growth by starting a garden.
Don’t be fooled by their looks — many popular plants sold in nurseries are actually invasive species that can kill off local flora.
Numerous Appalachian homes and businesses took part in the 2019 National Solar Tour in October, sharing their experiences and opening their doors to the public to view their solar installations.
Check out 10 ways to reduce your plastic footprint, and learn why the fight against plastic is connected to the petrochemical industry’s plans to expand in Appalachia.
The Todds use permaculture principles to create sustainable systems that can improve water quality, treat wastewater and provide other benefits.
Retired couple Kathy and Gary Selvage are happy they decided to put solar panels on their Southwest Virginia home.
The Nexus biochar system boosts soil health while sequestering carbon and saving energy and money for local farmers.