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"Do unto the Earth as you would have it do unto you."

Our religions and spiritual philosophies teach us to care for the earth.

Join us in living out this Green Rule by greening our communities, helping our neighbours and healing our planet together.

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  • Celebrating a Solar Sanctuary

    St Paul United Edmonton
    Toward a Solar Sanctuary: St. Paul’s United Church, Edmonton
    (Click on the photo above to view the video.)

    2018 could easily be described as the year climate came home to roost. BC wildfires so extensive that cities across the country were blanketed in smog. Heat-related deaths in both Montreal and Ottawa. And a landmark scientific report imploring urgent action within 12 years to avoid catastrophic climate change.

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    Global Warming of 1.5°C—People of faith share an urgent call to protect life

    climate pilgrimsThe United Nations COP 24 climate change negotiations in Poland (Dec. 2-15) ended in overtime on Saturday.  While some progress was made, the Paris Agreement rulebook adopted by countries does not respond with the urgency outlined in the Global Warming of 1.5°C Report by the UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).

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    Togetherness: As the weather gets wildly worse, ensure your survival by learning to love your neighbour

    St James Town steering committee
    St James Town local "Lighthouse Project" Steering Committee. Toronto, ON

    Delighted to share some Toronto West End insights  about our extreme weather resilience hub project. Our Lighthouse Project is piloting how to create inclusive, community-driven extreme weather preparation hubs in Toronto, Hamilton & Brampton.

    This excerpt is from Katrina Onstad's “Togetherness: As the weather gets wildly worse, ensure your survival by learning to love your neighbour” (Toronto West End Phoenix, November 2018, www.westendphoenix.com/november-2018-toronto-of-the-future)

    Toronto is particularly susceptible to extreme weather disasters simply because it’s booming: the more concrete the city, the hotter the city. The urban heat-island effect is caused by tightly packed buildings and paved surfaces boxing in the heat. And when the rain comes, the lack of green spaces and growing number of impermeable surfaces mean there’s nowhere for water to go but into our ancient, overloaded pipes.

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