Guest Blog by John Hawthorne Clean water. It’s something almost all of us take for granted. We turn on the tap, fill our cup, let some spill over, and then guzzle it down. It’s a privilege we fail to recognize. There is a colossal water scarcity problem in the world. Millions of people struggle to … Continue reading The Water Scarcity Problem That’s Destroying Countries Pt. 1: The Situation
NWNL has compiled a list of new and old favorite books about water issues and our case-study watersheds for your reference for gifts and for the New Year. Many of the authors and publishers are personal friends of NWNL. All of them are worth reading. The links provided below go to Amazon Smile, where a … Continue reading NWNL “Pool of Books” 2017
By Joannah Otis, for No Water No Life Joannah is a Georgetown University sophomore studying Environmental Studies, Art History and Psychology. A member of the university’s Environmental Club, she enjoys spending her free time in N.J.'s Raritan River Basin, a NWNL case study watershed. Joannah is a NWNL Researcher for Fall 2017. Below is Part II of … Continue reading Chasing Environmental Change
Edit (9/27/17): Since publishing this blog, the Washington Post reported the calving (or splitting) of a key Antarctic glacier, the Pine Island Glacier. The article states, "the single glacier alone contains 1.7 feet of potential global sea level rise and is thought to be in a process of unstable, ongoing retreat." To learn more about how … Continue reading Glaciers: A Photo Essay
The Mekong River in Southesast Asia is one of the world’s longest waterways, and flows through 6 countries: China, Myanmar (Burma), Thailand, Laos, Cambodia and Vietnam. In November of 2014, NWNL followed the Mekong River from Chiang Khong, Thailand to Luang Prabang, Laos. This is part of the main stem of the river. Fish make … Continue reading Future of the Mekong River is at risk
icicles and water old differences dissolved... drip down together - teishitsu
WATER, an upcoming exhibit of Edward Burtynsky photographs, is on NWNL's radar. His photography addresses categories: distressed ecosystems, infrastructure control, agriculture, aquaculture, waterfront, and waterway sources. Two NYC galleries will feature his work in mid-September-November: Howard Greenberg Gallery and Bryce Wolkowitz Gallery. Watermark, a documentary film by Burtynsky in collaboration with Jennifer Baichwal, explores the impacts of … Continue reading Beautiful scenes and terrifying views of how humankind intersects with water resources.