Help protect the places we love, the values we share
In our emails, sent once or twice a week, you'll receive:
• alerts on new threats to Ohio's environment
• opportunities to join other Ohioans on urgent actions
• updates on the decisions that impact our environment
• resources to help you create a cleaner, greener future
In 2011, our report, Ohio's Clean Energy Report Card, showcased the remarkable progress Ohio is making with renewable energy. But our report also showed how each utility is doing on their goals, helping to shape the conversation about clean energy in Ohio.
Our new report shows that tapping just a fraction of our state’s solar potential will yield tremendous benefits for our lives, our environment and our children’s future. The report also demonstrates that the rapid growth of solar makes goals what once seemed ambitious readily achievable.
COLUMBUS, OH – 18 Ohio solar businesses issued a letter to the White House today, endorsing limits on carbon pollution from power plants and advocating that solar energy become a focal point of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s proposed Clean Power Plan.
“As solar power installers, manufacturers, designers, aggregators, product suppliers, and consultants, we welcome the EPA’s unveiling of the Clean Power Plan,” reads the letter, organized by the advocacy group Environment Ohio. “This plan is a critical step toward transforming our energy system to one that protects our health and environment, and that of our children.”
A new report from Environment Ohio Research & Policy Center shows that Ohio's power plants dump as much carbon into the atmosphere as the entire nation of Kuwait. The report also ranks the Top Ten dirtiest plants in the nation. Environmental advocates, a climate scientist, and a children's asthma specialist pointed to the data to support proposed limits on carbon pollution from power plants.
As Toledo recovered today from contamination of its drinking water, Environment Ohio’s Christian Adams released the following statement:
This weekend, contamination by toxic algae meant that nearly half a million people in the Toledo area could not use their own tap water for drinking, bathing, or cooking. As residents recover from this crisis, one thing is clear: If we want safe drinking water, we must ensure that all of Ohio’s waterways are protected by the Clean Water Act.
More than 220,00 electric and plug-in hybrid vehicles are on America’s roads today, delivering real benefits for our health and our environment, according to a new report released today by Environment Ohio. In just the last two years, annual sales of electric vehicles have increased by 500 percent.
Learn the truth about fracking. Watch out new expose and take action to stop fracking today. Our new video features experts and communities speaking out about fracking's harmful impacts on our environment and health. Take action.