Thanks for following p.o.o.p. We’ve changed to…

Date: 12 Aug 2012 Comments:0

Thanks for following p.o.op. We’ve changed to – pollution topics, pollution solutions, promoting sustainable lifestyle habits. Poopy acts as a catalyst to speed up the healing process of our planet from the current unsustainable practices of all it’s polluters.

Exciting News for POOP!

Date: 12 Jul 2012 Comments:0

Exciting news for POOP! Some changes are brewing behind the scenes at POOP – stay tuned and check back in August 2012 for a big surprise. Sorry – no posts for the remainder of July.

Plastic Bags Scattered All Over the World

Date: 12 Jun 2012 Comments:0

In the U.S. alone, more than 100 billion cheap plastic bags are distributed every year, bags which never really go away, many of which end up in our waterways. Less than one percent are recycled. Many countries (Bangladesh, South Africa, Uganda, even parts of China) and cities (San Francisco, London, Mumbai) have already banned plastic bags; others – like Ireland – have instituted a plastic-tax. New York City’s Mayor Bloomberg is still hoping for a six cent per bag tax. image from :

Thou Shalt Not Frack – Fracking’s the New Normal

Date: 8 Jun 2012 Comments:0

The Upper Green River Basin isn’t the type of place that’s supposed to have smog. In the southwest corner of Wyoming, right in the heart of the Yellowstone ecosystem, the basin’s seas of sagebrush stretch on for miles, and every year, antelope migrate south from the Grand Tetons. Only 10,000 or so people live in Sublette County, which stretches over an area the size of Connecticut. There are no stoplights. But last winter, ozone levels in the county spiked above federally acceptable standards 13 times, hitting levels more commonly associated with places like Los Angeles and New York City. image from :

Marine Debris: Biodiversity Impacts & Potential Solutions

Date: 6 Jun 2012 Comments:0

Entanglement is also a significant threat to marine species. For example, up to 40,000 fur seals are killed each year when they get tangled in debris. This contributes to a population decline of 4-6% per year. Entanglement affects nearly all groups of marine vertebrates. We know that in Australian waters turtles, cetaceans, seals, sea lions, seabirds, sharks and rays, crabs and other animals are affected. image from :

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