64 pages , Speedy Publishing LLC , 2017-06-15 Lakes and seas are both bodies of water but they are homes to different kinds of life forms. The plants and animals that thrive in a freshwater biome are different from those in the marine biome. Learn the difference between the two watery biomes by reading the pages of this science book for kids age 9 to 12. Secure a copy to...[Read More]
The Native Vegetation Management: A Framework for action 2002 is a Victorian strategy which aims to protect, enhance and revegetate Victoria's native vegetation. The Frameworkâ€™s main goal is to "achieve a reversal, across the entire landscape of the long-term decline in the extent and quality of native vegetation, leading to a net gain." . The framework is notable for the inclusion of of...[Read More]
308 pages , Ashgate Publishing, Ltd. , 2004 By bringing together and comparing strategies and experiences from three distinct global regions: North America, Europe and East Asia, this book offers unique insights and new perspectives on how to develop urban sustainability. While questioning what strategies can promote sustainable cities in a global context, the book also ...[Read More]
92 pages , Elsevier , 2014-05-09 Environmental Education: Key Issues of the Future contains the proceedings of a conference held at the College of Technology in Hampshire, England. The conference provided a forum for discussing the role of education in environmental training, analyzing the problems of environmental education, and proposing innovations that might well aff...[Read More]
A parkway is a broad, landscaped highway thoroughfare. The term is particularly used for a roadway in a park or connecting to a park from which trucks and other heavy vehicles are excluded. Many parkways originally intended for scenic, recreational driving have evolved into major urban and commuter routes.
The term parkway is sometimes applied more generally to a variety of limited-access roads.
A non-renewable resource (also called a finite resource) is a resource that does not renew itself at a sufficient rate for sustainable economic extraction in meaningful human time-frames. An example is carbon-based, organically-derived fuel. The original organic material, with the aid of heat and pressure, becomes a fuel such as oil or gas. Earth minerals and metal ores, fossil fuels (coal, petrol...[Read More]