|Rocky Mountain Wolf...
The Rocky Mountain Wolf Project aims to improve public understanding of gray wolf behavior, ecology, and options for re-establishing the species in Colorado. The benchmark of our success: Wolves again roaming the snow-capped peaks, rim rock canyons, and p ...
Through these nonprofit organizations that are Earth Protect’s resource partners, you can connect to others that share a concern about the environmental issues you care about.
You can easily participate in helping them achieve their missions through their programs, volunteering and making donations. We are proud to introduce you to them and encourage you to learn about them. Get involved, it's your world.
Disclaimer for Nonprofits
Earth Protect does not officially guarantee that any of the nonprofit organizations referenced on the Earth Protect website are suitable for support or engagement. If you desire to support, financially or otherwise, any of the organizations referenced on the Earth Protect web site, it is your responsibility to conduct due diligence and make your own determination as to the suitability of that organization for your support.
Thank you for your interest in and involvement with the Earth Protect community.
In 1985, Los Angeles resident and environmental activist Dorothy Green assembled a group of concerned citizens to ensure that the Hyperion Treatment Plant near El Segundo maintained proper sewage treatment. The new organization pledged to work closely with local and federal government, industry leaders and the public to educate and evolve their understanding of Southern California water quality and environmental responsibility.
After two years of advocacy, Heal the Bay helped to force the Hyperion Treatment Plant to stop dumping sewage sludge into the ocean. Combined with other sewage treatment plant upgrades – and due in part to continued pressure from Heal the Bay for compliance with water quality standards throughout Southern California – since 1985 there has been a 90% decrease in the amount of sewage solids dumped into Santa Monica Bay.
While still integrally involved in pressuring government for water quality improvements, Heal the Bay has expanded its focus to include numerous educational programs and research efforts. In the past 22 years, Heal the Bay has made substantial progress in protecting California’s aquatic habitats, but there is still a lot of work to be done.
That is why Heal the Bay continues to strive to make California coastal waters safe and healthy for people and marine life by continually improving its educational programs, advocating for protective legislative measures and encouraging people to take an active role in environmental protection.