Diane Stopyra

Kelp forest
Superhero of the sea: "Seaweed Cheetos" could be the next key to fighting global warming Diane Stopyra
new water filter
Nature's Brita filters: Scientists are using wood, sunlight and even human waste to solve drinking water shortages Diane Stopyra
The Prius of shoes is coming: Sneaker makers are finding new ways to reduce their carbon footprints Diane Stopyra
Close-up of garden gnome holding pickax and watering can
Lawn and disorder: America's obsession with the perfect home lawn is terrible for the environment Diane Stopyra
A woman holds a bagel she found in a gar
Garbage Food: Climate change may be a political hot button, but a big driver of it — food waste — is a bipartisan target Diane Stopyra
Mountain Biking Couple in The Mountains of Western U.S.
Baby Doomers: As climate change threatens to strain resources, women are increasingly reevaluating reproductive decisions. Now, these women are angry Diane Stopyra
Rocky Shore
Sea change: As desalination technology advances, oceans may hold the answer to the world’s water crisis Diane Stopyra
Landfill Sites In The South Are In Danger Of Running Out Of Space
The great garbage fire debate: Should we be burning our trash into energy? Diane Stopyra
Crystal Jelly (Aequorea victoria)
Are we ready for this jelly? Fluorescent jellyfish may help solve our energy crisis Diane Stopyra
Space Solar Plant
Houston, we have power: Space-based solar power could be the final frontier in renewable energy Diane Stopyra
Who killed the hydrogen car? Nothing except time, overhyped expectations and the viability of electric vehicles Diane Stopyra
Smoke rises from the cooling towers of t
You make me want to nuke: The nuclear option may be the best environmental option too Diane Stopyra
Standard Poodle drinking from toilet
Potty mouth: Would you drink recycled toilet water to save the world? (Psst, you may already be doing so) Diane Stopyra
Fantastic Beasts: Our secret weapon in combating man-made climate change — animals Diane Stopyra
Bugs — it's what's for dinner: Why edible insects' time may have finally come Diane Stopyra