Why just one day-Earth Day

earth photoWe all inhabit this planet, Earth.  On April 22, I was without Wi-Fi so couldn’t blog on Earth Day.  Then, I got to thinking…Have you heard of any ongoing information about helping save our planet?  Trees were planted,many parks had information on being environmentally- conscious, people cleaned up their streets in their neighborhood and recycled what bottles and cans they found.

But, really, how many people knew about this day?  I walked all around Central Park, (we were in Manhattan,NY) and there were no signs, no indication that that day was Earth Day!  I confess, I used my phone to check Facebook and read a post about Earth Day!

I’m sure, the majority found out it was Earth Day by Facebook.  So, I didn’t miss it.  I recycle and carry a water bottle to cut down on plastics overflowing landfills and have a very long shelf-life!  I saw a regular at a coffee shop, (Evergreen Cafe) that I go.  They bring their mugs to refill and now, the cafe is giving mugs to encourage people not to use the disposable paper coffee cups!  How cool is that?

Let’s all be environmentally -conscious and not wait until April 22, 2017!  Happy Earth years!


Comments

Why just one day-Earth Day — 4 Comments

  1. In the 2014 ebola outbreak, Nigeria was the first state to effectively control and remove the Ebola danger that
    was ravaging three other nations in the West African region, as its
    unique way of contact tracing became an effective system
    later used by other states, including the United States, when Ebola dangers were found.

  2. Nigeria has one of the largest populations of youth in the
    world. The nation is viewed as a multinational state, as it’s inhabited by over
    500 ethnic groups, of which the three biggest are the Hausa, Igbo and Yoruba;
    these ethnic groups talk over 500 different languages, and are
    identified with extensive variety of cultures.
    The official language is English.Nigeria is divided roughly in half between Christians, who live largely in the southern part of the nation, and Muslims in the northern area.

    A minority of the inhabitants practise religions indigenous to Nigeria, such as for instance
    those native to Igbo and Yoruba peoples.

  3. Nigeria plunged into a civil war, and became a federation that was formally independent in 1960.

    It has since alternated between democratically-elected civilian authorities and military dictatorships, until it attained a stable democracy with its 2011 presidential elections being viewed as the first to be ran relatively pretty and freely, in 1999.

  4. Nigeria, one third bigger than Texas and the most populous nation in Africa, is
    situated in West Africa on the Gulf of Guinea. Its neighbors are
    Benin, Niger, Cameroon, and Chad. The lower path of the Niger River flows
    south through the western part of the state into the Gulf of Guinea.
    Mangrove forests and swamps border the southern coast; inland are
    hardwood woods.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Time limit is exhausted. Please reload CAPTCHA.