- 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
Environmental Health News
Links to articles in today's press about environmental health. Many more links available today at www.EnvironmentalHealthNews.org
Updated: 9 min 22 sec ago
Florida wildlife and water managers are worried about an invasive snail that is wreaking havoc on the state's billion-dollar effort to remove chemicals from the fragile Everglades.
Weapons watchdog New Mexico Nuclear Watch says the government’s position is ‘increasingly hypocritical’ as the United States prepares to increase the production of warheads in spite of safety and environmental concerns.
Researchers from the National Cancer Institute want to know how many past and present cancer cases in New Mexico may be related to the U.S. government's test of the world's first atomic bomb over a remote stretch of desert nearly 70 years ago.
With a Nov. 4 ballot measure, Colorado is at the forefront of a fierce food fight raging across the nation: whether or not to label foods made with genetically modified organisms, or GMOs, so consumers can easily see if the food they buy is a product of genetic engineering.
Significant portions of the Ogallala Aquifer, one of the largest bodies of water in the United States, are at risk of drying up if the aquifer continues to be drained at its current rate.
Although not the primary source of Great Lakes algae, climate change is exacerbating the problem and making it harder to reduce phosphorus and other nutrients that help algae grow, experts say.
There are many subjects of German soul-searching. Among them: Is the country saving too much water?
Populations of about 3,000 species of wildlife around the world have plummeted far worse than previously thought, according to a new study by one of the world’s biggest environmental groups.
Cows have long been castigated for their methane-belching, manure-producing ways, one of agriculture's top contributors to climate change. Now, a high-tech project aims to help cows produce far less methane and far more milk.
The American Beverage Association announced last week that it wants to reduce calorie intake from beverages by 20%. In a society where 35% of adults are obese, it's important that public and private groups do something. But this latest announcement hardly merits breaking out the champagne, or even the Cherry Coke.
In his United Nations speech last week, President Obama made a commitment to lead the global effort to reduce the emissions that cause global warming. That was not only appropriate but necessary given this country's responsibility for the problem.
You get a good feel for the health of the oceans when you stick your head in them for four weeks. This summer, I swam long distances in the Seven Seas: the Mediterranean, Adriatic, Aegean, Black, Red, Arabian and North Seas. The longest swim was 37 miles and took me two days. I was shocked by what I saw in the seas, and by what I didn't see.
It's self-evident that embryos, fetuses, and babies are vulnerable. We have strict laws protecting children because they cannot fend for themselves. And yet, too often, we ignore the impact that environmental disasters have on the very earliest stages of life.
Oh, the power of the news. It can inform us, enrich us with a deeper understanding of the world, delight us with stories of orphan bears finding forever homes, and, yes, freak us out about our living room furniture.
Part 15 of Winged Warnings. Domoic acid poisoning is just one of many environmental perils that sooty shearwaters encounter on their annual migration, which is among the longest on Earth. In their quest for endless summer, these seabirds are tour guides of the hazards in the oceans driving nearly half of the world's seabird species into decline.
Tobacco companies have suddenly positioned themselves as protectors of consumer well-being in the digital age. They are putting out some of the strongest health warnings in the fledgling e-cigarette industry.
Chicago is experimenting with new technology to guide where restaurant food inspections should occur, based on factors such as current weather, nearby construction and past health code violations.
In just five years, the Bakken formation in North Dakota has gone from producing about 200,000 barrels to 1.1 million barrels of oil a day, making North Dakota the No. 2 oil-producing state, behind Texas, and luring thousands of workers from around the country. But there is a dark side to the multibillion-dollar boom.
A writer from Massachusetts goes to Texas to decide whether to keep the mineral rights beneath a family oil well or to sell them to a company that wants to frack the well. His journey through the Texas lowlands and the nation’s divisive energy debate brought an unexpected conclusion.
The Chesapeake Bay is beset by manmade waste and overfishing. And it is laced with diseases that take the lives of countless oysters and striped bass and with chemicals that are changing the sex of male smallmouth bass. But the return of sturgeon is a sign that the bay can recover.