The MPCA has awarded grant funds to ZEF Energy, Inc., of Minneapolis to install 22 EV charging stations around Minnesota, thanks to funds from the Volkswagen Diesel Emission Settlement.
Two new MPCA studies show that for preservation is the key to protecting the "very good" water quality in the Mississippi River-Grand Rapids watershed.
Changes in water and land management are needed across the Minnesota River Basin to improve water quality in the state’s namesake river, as well as streams and lakes throughout the 10 million acres of the basin.
Can you dispose of cremated human remains on a public lake?
MPCA’s Environmental Justice Advisory Group is looking for six new members. Apply by August 12, 2019!
A 9-ton block of ice — how cool is that!? Come feel the coolness of the ice at the Eco Experience. See it melting throughout the State Fair and learn about climate change’s effects on lake ice in Minnesota.
The exhibit and events are designed to build awareness of the ways water shapes the history, culture, and identity of those who live in the headwaters. August 4 - September 16.
An introduction to MPCA’s first Director of Public Engagement and Tribal Liaison, Helen Waquiu, tasked with engaging Minnesotans on issues facing our shared natural environment.
MPCA and Dept. of Administration were recognized for Sustainable Procurement Charter, helping agencies purchase goods and services with greater impact and at a lower cost.
When temperatures climb and the summer sun beats down, conditions are ripe for Minnesota lakes to produce harmful algae blooms, some of which can be harmful to pets and humans.
Water quality in the Mississippi River is monitored piecemeal by the states that surround it. But a new effort may help us get a better picture of the overall health of the nation's largest river.
MPCA officials see firsthand how industry and local government can work together on environmental responsibilities.
The first training on July 24 is fully booked, so here's another chance to learn how to make surfaces safe in with less salt.
More than $173,000 in grants has already helped cities like St. Louis Park switch to battery-operated landscaping equipment that is easier to use and reduces air pollution.