By making your home more efficient, you can avoid wasting both money and energy, and benefit from a more comfortable living space.
Representatives from local organizations were joined by city, county, watershed, and soil and water conservation district staff to share information on what is being done to ensure Dakota County has clean water
On Earth Day this year, Conservation Minnesota partnered with the Three Rivers Park District (Three Rivers) to host an event combining two of Conservation Minnesota’s favorite topics, education and volunteerism.
When we ask Minnesotans about reducing pollution by using more renewable energy, the answer is always a resounding Yes!
Minnesotans always tell us that clean water is a top priority. Here are three important things state leaders can do this year to make sure future generations of Minnesotans have clean lakes and drinking water.
Conservation Minnesota’s Community Coordinators are helping local communities take action to protect the Minnesota they love.
This year, our elected officials have a great opportunity to come together around this value to build prosperous communities while protecting the places we love.
Every year thousands of Minnesotans tell us that clean water is their most important conservation issue. This year we will also continue our work to advance clean energy policies.
The fact is that it only takes one teaspoon of road salt to permanently pollute 5 gallons of water. Once in the water, there is no way to remove the chloride.
The Clean Water Council works specifically to protect our lakes, rivers, streams and groundwater and makes recommendations on how to spend a portion of the revenue generated by the Legacy Amendment.