Water is the foundation of life. But as essential as it is, we often take it for granted and we treat it as a never-ending resource. With Lake Mead and Lake Powell, two of the nation’s largest reservoirs, and the states along the Colorado River basin in a chronic drought condition, the Colorado River is steadily losing its ability to meet all the demands placed upon it.
By: Christina Gonzalez
Nowadays, video games or social media are some of the main ways kids entertain themselves. As a mother of three girls, I’ve made it a priority for them to stay active.
By: Jennifer Brandt
One of my first memories of Maryland was playing on the playground at Wheaton Regional Park. This is where I had my first horseback riding experience. It’s where a “middle-school me” spent afternoons ice skating with friends.
By: Chela Garcia
Our government has a moral obligation to listen to voters and make decisions that protect the health of our communities. And when our government changes rules, it should have the interest of its taxpayers and citizens at heart.
Unfortunately, actions by the current administration tell a different story.
By: Chela Garcia
New Mexico’s Permian Basin, located in the southeastern part of the state, is one of the nation’s fastest-growing regions for oil and gas development. However, it’s also on its way to becoming the most wasteful, too, which not only hits New Mexico taxpayers’ wallets, but also jeopardizes their health.
By: Martin Martinez
By: Cristal Cisneros
By: Maite Arce
While the Strip is what comes to mind for many when they think of Las Vegas, Lake Mead has carved out a nice place in Nevada’s tourism economy.
People visit and have moved to our beautiful state of Colorado for the outdoors and the clean, fresh mountain air that accompanies it. I would love to keep our state beautiful, pristine, and appealing for both visitors and residents.
By Daniel Miguel
Twenty years ago, I was growing up in a working-class home in Westchester, FL spending my days learning bits of English from watching children’s programming on PBS. My parents were two young Cuban asylees who didn’t yet have much to their name, but they used one special community resource to make my childhood feel very rich: public parks.