Various topics, including climate change, presented by urban forest experts.
Whittinghill, L. J., Rowe, D. B., Schutzki, R., & Cregg, B. M. (2014). Quantifying carbon sequestration of various green roof and ornamental landscape systems. Landscape and Urban Planning, 123, 41–48. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.landurbplan.2013.11.015
Johnston, M. R., Balster, N. J., & Zhu, J. (2015). Impact of Residential Prairie Gardens on the Physical Properties of Urban Soil in Madison, Wisconsin. Journal of Environment Quality.doi:10.2134/jeq2015.02.0093 (click here)
Visscher, R. S., Nassauer, J. I., & Marshall, L. L. (2016). Homeowner preferences for wooded front yards and backyards: Implications for carbon storage. Landscape and Urban Planning, 146, 1–10. doi:10.1016/j.landurbplan.2015.09.001 (click here)
Matthew R. Jorgensen. (2016). Vulnerability to Climate Change: Assessing Trees on the University of Oregon Campus. University of Oregon. (click here)
Abebe Nigussie, Thomas W.Kuyper, Sander Bruun, Andreasde Neergaard (2016). Vermicomposting as a technology for reducing nitrogen losses and greenhouse gas emissions from small-scale composting. Journal of Cleaner Production, 139, 429-439.
Cleveland, D. A., Phares, N., Nightingale, K. D., Weatherby, R. L., Radis, W., Ballard, J., … Wilkins, K. (2017). The potential for urban household vegetable gardens to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Landscape and Urban Planning, 157, 365–374. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.landurbplan.2016.07.008
A massive body of scientific evidence strongly supports the existence of human-caused climate change and its negative consequences (see IPCC). Nevertheless, fabricated controversies and conspiracy theories persist. The plant sync doesn’t engage in these “debates.” There are numerous venues, such as RealClimate that inform and engage technical discussions about climate change.