- John Anderson has a name that screams Minnesotan (despite the fact that he was born in Berkley, California). His resume includes a stint as a census worker that allowed him to learn a great deal about the way people choose to interact with the government. Anderson serves as Regional Manager in the west metro. In this role he works with community leaders and people who want to protect Minnesota’s Great Outdoors throughout the region. A 2006 graduate of Northwestern University, a day spent riding his bike in Minnehaha Park is his version of perfection.
Posts by JohnAnderson
On Tuesday August 29th, I spent the evening taking part in a major community summit at Anoka Ramsey Community College in Coon Rapids on water issues in the north metro area.
On Thursday, July 20th I met with several Edina residents at a Conservation Minnesota member’s home to talk about water.
A group of neighbors who live on Carmel Pond had partnered with the Nine Mile Creek Watershed district to purchase three “floating islands” in an effort to help improve the pond’s unfortunately poor water quality.
While we all have different spring activities we are looking forward too, one big activity I’m working on in Minnetonka is removing garlic mustard – lots and lots of garlic mustard.
Luckily, this past Earth Day I was able to take part in a great community event that also happened to help the environment.
And that’s a big part about why I was excited to organize a community forum for Edina residents to learn more about Edina’s new Energy Action Plan
The good news is that your local watershed district may be offering opportunities to help share the costs when it comes doing something like installing a raingarden or restoring native habitats.
Nine Mile Creek Watershed District share its interest in a broad variety of possible projects under this program including raingardens, native habitat restoration…
Champlin’s project has been making a very real difference in the community for almost three years now in the form of cheaper electric bills and helping to create the next generation of clean energy jobs in our state
I was glad to see this issue addressed, after all Lake Cornelia has a number of problems these days including a major break out of toxic blue-green algae that happened this past fall.