Natural Resources

Natural Resources

Promote an environment beneficial to life through the protection and wise management of natural resources in the public interest.

Florida's Natural Resources

Action Alerts

The LWVSC is asking members to voice their support for a new Wetlands and Buffer ordinance that will increase current buffer zones in order to better protect our water, offset erosion, better control flooding, and remove carbon from the air. Read more for the details and scroll to the bottom for whom to contact.

The Story of Food Waste
Blog Post

Wasted! Event

Culinary Institute, Hyde Park

March 12, 2020



The League supports treatment of a river basin, coordination of actions of governmental agencies, protection of flood plains from misuse and filling, elimination of water pollution and evaluation of the need for improvements.
Event Date: 
Mar 6 2020 - 11:00am to 12:00pm
Event location: 

Joe Buscaino’s office, San Pedro Harbor District Office


Fire Drill Fridays Comes to Wilmington in the Los Angeles Harbor Area!





Insight on today’s most pressing issues.

Let’s Talk About events are 90-minute forums designed to provide you with a welcoming space to learn about and discuss local and global issues that are often difficult to talk about.

Communicating with Elected Officials
Event Date: 
Mar 7 2020 - 11:30am
Event location: 

Clinton Community Library

Learn how to communicate effectively with your state and local legislators and make yourself heard on issues important to you.


We reaffirm that standards stated in our Land Use position apply to the waterway. We further support: 1. Free public access at appropriate intervals along the waterway; 2. Activities along the waterway should be non-polluting of land, water, and air; 3. Businesses near the waterway should be compatible with enjoyment of it.


1. the premise that land is a finite resource and that land ownership, whether public or private, carries responsibility for stewardship; 2. land use planning and zoning that reflects conservation and wise management of resources; 3. identification and protection of areas of critical concern, including wetlands, shore lands, and unique scenic, historical and cultural sites; 4. acquisition of land for public use; 5. review of environmental, social, and economic impacts of major public and private developments including the Keweenaw National Historical Park, local historic districts, proposed parks and the U.S. 41 corridor; and 6. citizen access to the land use planning process.