You are invited to celebrate clean energy leaders at our 2nd annual 4 Under Forty event.
We are very pleased to recognize all the nominees and especially the 2014 honorees:
- Tara Anderson, managing director of SustainableWorks
- Jessica Finn Coven, Washington state director of Climate Solutions
- Benjamin Otto, energy associate for the Idaho Conservation League
- Gus Takala, senior energy management engineer for Puget Sound Energy
Make a difference for clean and affordable energy solutions while you enjoy drinks, food and great conversation with other clean energy leaders.
At the June meeting we will present findings from our Earth Week project: The Snohomish County Train Watch.
Sunset Hill Community Center, 3003 NW 66th St., Seattle
Pizza and beverages!
For more information, please contact:
Robin Everett, Sierra Club Organizing Representative 206 278-0114 x308
Mary Manous (206 783-4215)
Isa Werny (206 523 3990)
On Saturday, May 17, join communities around the country to ask the president and local officials to reject the Keystone XL pipeline, coal trains and coal export, offshore drilling, and other dirty fuel projects that threaten our communities, harm fish and wildlife and destabilize our climate.
We will plan to meet at Golden Gardens Park near Ballard and will set up on the beach near the Park Beach Bathhouse.
Questions can be directed to the event organizer at: (206) 378-0114x328 or you can email me at: Graham.Taylor@sierraclub.org
DamNation is a new, powerful and award-winning film odyssey which explores the sea change in our national attitude about dams. Its majestic cinematography and unexpected discoveries move through rivers and landscapes altered by dams. The film highlights dam removal stories, including the Elwha and White Salmon Rivers in Washington, the Rogue River in Oregon, and the Penobscot River in Maine. And, what's ahead on the lower Snake River in Washington.
Diverse interests across the country are coming together to remove obsolete dams and find more cost-effective options to meet power, shipping, irrigation and other needs, while helping to restore rivers, preserve tribal customs, recover fish stocks, revitalize waterfronts, improve recreational opportunities and render watersheds more resilient to climate change. DamNation documents the undeniable momentum behind river restoration that has begun to take hold in our country.
Recognized for its world-class scenery, stunning waterfalls, and pristine habitat that supports seven species of salmon and migrating trout (several on the Endangered Species List), eagles, otters and other wildlife abound in this pristine habitat, which is rapidly disappearing in Washington.
Don’t put off your chance to experience the South Fork Skykomish River, it could be your last. A low power hydro project threatens to destroy some of the last wild salmon runs in Washington and the critical habitat and home many species of fish and wildlife, several on the Endangered Species List.
Thursday, April 17, 2014 from 6:30-9:00
The Sierra Club is co-sponsoring a training class run by the Wolf College at the Good Shepherd Center, 4649 Sunnyside Ave N in Seattle's UW-Wallingford District.
Skills covered include an overview of safety for hiking in wolf, cougar and bear country; awareness and knowledge necessary to recognize tracks and other signs of animals; and the categories of “bird language” key not only to identification, but to locating predators in nature.
Sierra Club members receive an additional $5 off the class tuition of $15 advanced registration via the Wolf College site or $20 at the door.
Join me on a hike through the wonderful Lower Gray Wolf River valley.
This outing features old growth forest, silver river rocks and fluorescent green fauna.
Come on out to the Peninsula and see the Wild Olympics for yourself up close.
A good early season leg stretcher that goes roughly 4 miles one-way for a total of 8.5 miles.
Please RSVP at firstname.lastname@example.org
Student groups from six local schools will compete for prize money and honor in the annual Environmental Slam, hosted by the Washington Foundation for the Environment. Multi-media presentations are 5 minutes long, and the audience will vote on the most compelling.
Admission if free
Miller Community Center on Capitol Hill, Seattle.
330 19th Ave E, between Harrison and Thomas
Participating Schools: Billings Middle School, The Bush School, Explorer West, Lake Washington Girls Middle School, Seattle Waldorf School, and West Sound Academy.
Tim McNulty will talk about the Olympic National Park and wolves.
Tim McNulty is a poet, essayist and nature writer. He is the author of ten books of poetry and eleven books of natural history, including Olympic National Park: A Natural History which won the Washington State Book Award.
Wolves have begun to return to northeastern Washington and the North Cascades. Is there any chance that they can return to the Olympic National Park where they once flourished?
Tim’s talk encompasses the Olympic wolves’ history, biology and politics surrounding them.