What would a true renaissance in Cleveland look like? A pathway of opportunity for people left behind that reclaims thousands of vacant lots around the city?
Blog › Natural Cleveland
Many abandoned or vacant buildings are reverting to more natural forms.
The October installment of the series, Natural Cleveland, returns to the Flats where naturalist and illustrator Jill Collins spent some time observing the land and water for signs of seasonal change.
Here is the September installment of Natural Cleveland, a field guide of sorts for the urban naturalist and nature lovers. Illustrations and text by Jill Collins; editing by Justin Glanville.
Social media feed
- Western end of Lake Erie declared 'impaired': What it means https://t.co/IsFTs3Tcb9 via @freep #worldwaterweek
about 19 hours ago via Twitter
- Let's act on #greeninfrastructure to reduce water pollution. Happy #WorldWaterWeek https://t.co/mTm9CXTSxj
a day ago via Twitter
- With Best of #CompleteStreets @SmartGrowthUSA highlights efforts of cities like @Baltimore_City to address "structu… https://t.co/JL402VoVvu
2 days ago via Twitter
Ten water saving tips >
We're at the shore of Lake Erie, but we still have good reasons to conserve
Your location can cost or save >
See if your neighborhood is costing or saving you more than the average
10 best ecological restoration >
Cities are healthier as a whole when nature is invited in.