A study that analyzed the entire 2020 North Atlantic hurricane season — in conjunction with human activity that affects climate change — found that hourly hurricane rainfall totals were up to 10 percent higher compared to hurricanes that took place in the pre-industrial (1850) era. Led by Kevin A. Reed, an associate professor in the School of Marine and Atmospheric Sciences (SoMAS) at Stony Brook University, the study findings, which are published in Nature Communications, are another indicator of the effect of climate change on rainfall totals.
Growing global environmental concerns and the desire to limit the dependency on non-renewable mineral resources has stimulated the development of cost-effective and renewable adhesives as alternatives to conventional glues, sealants, and other bonding compounds.
There is conclusive science that shows that excessive tillage, leaving the soil bare (instead of using cover crops) and excessive use of nitrogen and other fertilizers are creating a lot of emissions. Here, we come to a natural question—can these emissions be avoided in the first place?
Sustainability is a catalyst for change and innovation in the meat industry. The industry is responding with technological innovations, but also with fundamental corporate commitments to sustainable solutions.
During a panel of climate experts, farmers, and food brands at Natural Products Expo West, US dairy company Organic Valley announced the launch of a program to reach carbon neutrality through a new carbon insetting program.
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