Fire season in California can start as early as May, with the peak months being July through October.
Be prepared! Secure your power with an energy storage battery.
Photographed: Chapter Activist Academy Trainers, Participants, community partners, and Councilmember Nithya Raman (CD4) at the culmination event at Audubon Center Debs Park
Earth Month was a breath of fresh air for the members and friends of Sierra Club Angeles Chapter, who laced up their hiking boots and hit the trails for a month full of adventure, exploration, and appreciation for the great outdoors. Here are some highlights:
The Santa Clarita Valley Group Celebrated with an evening stroll through the Paseos in Santa Clarita
On behalf of the Angeles Chapter, I accepted an invite to the Earth Day celebration at the residence of the Vice President.
It was no small thing to commit to travel across the country for a fancy social event. However, many of you encouraged me to accept, and I was proud to represent all the good work we are doing here.
Scientists predict that if the world does not drastically reduce carbon emissions and prevent global temperatures from rising above 1.5°C\ 2.7°F, we will experience irreversible and catastrophic consequences of climate change that could make the planet unlivable. Worsening climate change means more frequent and long lasting droughts, severe flooding, rampant wildfires, longer, hotter heat waves, and much more. However, there is one great solution every state and their cities within can adopt. It’s called Sponge Cities or Permeable Cities.
Conner Everts holds a Small Chinook Salmon in British Columbia
Bountiful harvests, incredible nutrition, and all for little or no irrigation. What better defines sustainability?
Sierra Club California staff recently attended tours of both the Edward C. Little Water Recycling Facility (ECL) and the WRD Albert Robles Center for Water Recycling and Environmental Learning (ARC) to have a better understanding of water recycling, water replenishment and the interconnectedness of water systems in Southern California.
Being a climate activist can be daunting, and SolarApp+ can lighten the effort. Since a lot more electricity generated from renewable sources is needed fast, and since governments on all levels don’t move fast, here’s one proposal your city council may actually act on fast. With a little help from my friends at the Solar Rights Alliance, I got results in my city.
What is SolarApp+, what does it do, and what can YOU do about it?