Aspen trees near Monarch Pass, CO, September 2018 | Credit: Frani Halperin, H2O Media, Ltd.
Waves Grow & Giveclimate change

Diving with Purpose—How Veterans Are Healing Their Wounds by Helping the National Park Service

When veterans retire from the military—whether voluntarily or from injury—it can be a difficult transition. Gone is the camaraderie that gave their lives structure and often lost is a sense of purpose. A partnership with the National Park Service is helping wounded warriors to heal and restore connections by giving them a mission underwater.
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The Sweet Smell of Victory—How Colorado Gardeners Are Drawing on History to Help During the COVID-19 Pandemic

With many people staying close to home during the coronavirus pandemic, gardening has become popular, specifically vegetable gardens. COVID-19 has led to high unemployment, causing food banks to be overwhelmed, so people are growing food not only to feed their families but also to help their communities. It’s an old idea reborn to meet the moment. Listen now >

The Dam Nobody Wants Just Won’t Go Away

The construction of dams on rivers worldwide has stopped the natural flow of sand and silt to the sea—resulting in coastal wetland loss and disappearing beaches—as well as preventing fish from reaching vital spawning grounds. But when the decision is made to remove a dam it can be remarkably challenging. Just ask the people of Ventura, California, who’ve been trying for 20 years—and are not much closer to ditching a dam that supplies no water but packs a lot of downsides—and risk. Listen now >


Newscast for
September 20, 2020

The storm surge from Hurricane Sally was the third highest on record—approximately six feet above the ground—flooding Pensacola.

Are wildfires linked to the massive die-off of birds in the Southwest?

Listening to earthquakes may be a new method to measure how oceans are warming.

Fading fast? Colorado's iconic aspen trees will likely decline with climate change.

Researchers have discovered that early humans used take out 1.8 million years ago. Wildebeest to go, anyone?

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Journalism About Water and the Environment
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