Above and beyond. MPCA recognizes Marty Glynn for helping to create MnWARN, the Minnesota Water/Wastewater Agency Response Network.
Most of us prefer to eat foods that aren’t loaded with harmful chemicals. But what about the toxins that can end up in our chow during the cooking phase?
MPCA is accepting applications for up to 42 full-time GreenCorps members at local governments, nonprofits, and educational institutions statewide for the 2018-2019 program year.
The Marsh River watershed in northwest Minnesota is home to more than 36 fish species and 119 different aquatic insects. The diversity of life in the Marsh River system is worth protecting and restoring.
MPCA grant funding is now open for cost-effective projects that reduce volatile organic compound emissions (VOCs) in a range of Minnesota-based organizations. Deadline is May 18.
Wayzata Home Laundry & Dry Cleaners used a low-interest loan offered from the MPCA to help purchase new equipment and switch to a less-toxic cleaning chemical.
Americans throw away more than 33 million tons of plastic a year — less than 10% of that is recycled. It's time to go on a plastic diet.
It's spring time and our thoughts are turning to the outdoors and gardening. But before you choose a garden space, think about how the land was used in the past.
According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, more than 30% of groceries in the United States gets thrown away every year. Here are some tips to help.
We track data related to the goals of our agency — air pollutants, water restoration, and how quickly we issue permits.
Recent heavy snow combined with warmer temperatures has rivers rising rapidly and flooding. Protect your home by getting rid of or moving hazardous household products.
The MPCA released a draft state plan for public comment in February of 2018, and the final version balances and reflects the large amount of wide-ranging input heard.
The official Earth Day may only come once a year, but you can celebrate it every day. Here are some earth-friendly things you can do to help protect the air we breathe, the water we use, and the land we live on.
It started in 1998 with 17 volunteers monitoring the health of 22 stream sites in southeast Minnesota. Today there are more than 400 volunteers and 500 stream sites across Minnesota.