- Homa Therapy
- Agnihotra Timetables
- Scientific Validation
- Studies in Psychotherapy
- Studies on Somayag
- Studies on Water Quality
- Studies on Microorganisms
- Studies on Animals
- Studies on Medicinal Plants
- Studies on Horticulture Crops
- Studies on Agriculture Crops
- Homa Communities
- Climate Engineering
- Activations & Cleansings
- Homa Therapy Worldwide
- World Clock
Standard burial and cremation take tons of energy and resources. So what's the most environmentally sound way to deal with a dead person?
On Tuesday, researchers at more than 50 laboratories said they had identified more than 100 genes that are mutated in children with autism, dozens more than were known before.
Imagine Manhattan under almost 300 feet of water — 2.1 trillion gallons of it. That's the amount of water that researchers estimate is lost each year in this country because of aging and leaky pipes, broken water mains and faulty meters.
Shannon and Kevin Graves are typical of those involved in the pipeline fight in Nebraska. The Keystone has activated once politically dormant sections of the state, creating alliances between liberals, independents and conservatives. (Part 1 of 3)
After seven years of research by 18 federal agencies and academic institutions, scientists still don't know if the water birds, who wash ashore listless, thin and weak, are exposed to a virus here or bring the disease with them from elsewhere.
Jellyfish blooms have probably struck the world’s seas periodically for hundreds of millions of years, but researchers suspect that human activity has made them worse, with knock-on effects on marine ecosystems and especially on fish, because jellyfish compete with fish for food and feed on their larvae.
Right now virtually the entire population – about 160,000 birds – is gathered in the sheltered and remote wetlands within the Izembek National Wildlife Refuge, feasting on the most extensive beds of eelgrass on Earth. In the past, the Izembek was just a stopover in the brant's autumn journey down North America's western coastline. But nature doesn't follow that predictable course anymore.
Oil and gas wells across the U.S. are spewing "dangerous" cancer-causing chemicals into the air, according to a new study that further corroborates reports of health problems around hydraulic fracturing sites.
In a reflection of growing national concern about the disposal of oil and gas waste, a Pennsylvania congressman launched an investigation Wednesday into the way his state regulates the discarding of the unwanted, often toxic material.
Thousands of families across the U.K. are still being diagnosed with asbestos-related illnesses every year. For many of them, it is just the beginning of a long fight for compensation.
Not only are environmental groups spending record amounts of cash on the races, they are also trumpeting a common vision with what advocates call an unprecedented level of coordination. And they vow it will last through future elections.
A ship carrying 52 tons of oil in the Baltic Sea ran aground off Stockholm’s sprawling archipelago Wednesday morning and began leaking its cargo into the intricate network of islands and inlets, an online news agency reported.
Scientists studying kelp beds along the coast of Southern California have detected "pervasive" amounts of a radioactive isotope known as Iodine-131 in the waters off the ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach.
The city hosting the Sendai nuclear plant in Kagoshima Prefecture has decided to approve a resumption of operations at the facility, highlighting a conflict between people who benefit from the largesse of the industry and those who do not.
Underground disposal of wastewater from gas production likely triggered a moderate earthquake in Colorado in 2011, the U.S. Geological Survey said on Wednesday in a study that may fuel debate over the impact of the U.S. energy boom.
The two-year anniversary of superstorm Sandy was marked across the region Wednesday by somber speeches and events that put a spotlight on the rebuilding projects happening since the devastating storm.
Using genes from waste-munching microbes, plants may help clean up harmful chemicals in contaminated areas such as farm lands in the oil rich Delta Region of Nigeria. Scientists say engineered greenery may one day clean up the chemical fallout of oil spills and air pollution.
Midwestern farmers and ranchers are getting $4 million in federal help to improve the health of honeybees, the U.S. Department of Agriculture announced Wednesday.
Unrestrained use of pesticides in crop cultivation is creating huge harm to biodiversity in the country. The government must do more to improve awareness among farmers who use chemicals and insecticides about ways to reduce their use and help protect the environment.
Science has so far taken a back seat as the Ebola outbreak has continued to spread. Research has deferred to the need to gear up the public-health response.