More and more of us are living in cities! As our planet, state and region become more urban, wildlife, water and other natural resources are at risk. One of the biggest threats to Puget Sound is stormwater runoff. Stormwater runoff is the biggest source of pollution to Puget Sound, affecting aquatic life and public health. Here’s why our iconic rainfall is an issue, and what we can do to help protect Puget Sound.
Kent Hillside Church is now home to 50 garden plots, four cisterns, a tool shed and blossoming community.
Know a tree project that could use some seed money? We are seeking projects that will enhance the urban forest canopy, with specific focus on contributing to positive stormwater management, human wellbeing and other benefits.
The trees we walk by in our cities and towns provide a wide array of benefits — beauty, habitat for our animals and cleaning the air we breathe. But one benefit is often overlooked.
What do trees have to do with stormwater? They actually prevent water pollution, by reducing the amount of stormwater generated where there’s a good tree canopy.
When you start reimagining what a space could be without pavement, then you can start seeing opportunities for how the space can be used in a way to benefit people and nature.
Attendees enjoyed inspirational stories of the boots on the ground projects and engaged in deep discussions of innovative projects pushing the boundaries of green infrastructure.
Today at Cascadia College at UW Bothell, close to 200 green-infrastructure leaders from around Puget Sound are gathering at the third annual Green Infrastructure Summit
A new $1.5 million grant from Boeing gives continuing support to our work to tackle the biggest threat to Puget Sound.
A project demonstrates the possibilities when developers are motivated to go above and beyond to address stormwater management.
When water infiltrates the ground, soil and plants can work together to absorb it, filtering pollutants and decreasing flooding.