Do rain barrels work in Colorado? Here’s what to know.
Rain barrels have been legal in Colorado since 2016. They’re not going to save you tons of money, but the water you save is priceless.
Thirsty for Change
Colorado has long known its water use needs to shift. Experts say the time is now.
Water 22 Joins 9 News Colorado & Company
Jayla Poppleton joined Claudia Garofalo, 9 News Colorado & Company, to discuss Water ’22 and the 22 Ways to Care for Colorado Water in 2022.
Do You Know What’s in Your Tap Water?
You bathe, wash dishes and clothes, cook dinner, and fill water bottles from the tap. But what do you know about the water in your home? How is it treated? Is it free of contaminants? What can you do to help protect the water supply?
Coloradans asked to take water conservation pledge
The Water22 pledge has 22 ways for every Coloradan to save 22 gallons of water every day.
Ask Eartha: Learn about conservation campaign Water ’22
Polis pointed to drought conditions in the Southwest, devastating weather and climate events, as well as increasing demand as population grows, as factors that have strained Colorado’s water supply.
Fruita elementary teacher spreading water conservation awareness ahead of Earth Day
By Nathan Deal, Nathan.Deal@gjsentinel.com, The Daily Sentinel The American West is in the midst of an ongoing water crisis. Sara Hill, a fourth-grade teacher at Shelledy Elementary School in Fruita, […]
Shelledy Elementary takes action for Student Water Awareness Week
The lessons are educating her students in water use and how to conserve and protect the state’s water future.
Colorado Teacher of the Year winner focuses on water conservation
Autumn Rivera is a middle school teacher at Glenwood Springs Middle School and was named Colorado Teacher of the Year and her mission is to promote water conservation in the classroom and inspire students on environmental issues such as our state’s water issue.
Colorado reservoirs filling back up post-drought
The Western Slope is no stranger to drought. It’s a fight Coloradans have been waging for years. Last summer, the Grand Valley turned tomato red on the map, classified as in extreme or exceptional drought, but Andrea Lopez of Ute Water says some reservoirs are slowly filling back up.