CCR / Results for: MISSOURI_KEY

Search website. Enter your search term above.

Missouri Solar Panels: Pricing and Incentives

With over 200 sunny days a year, Missouri is an ideal location for the installation of solar panels. Missouri residents who want to take advantage of green energy enjoy benefits such as lower energy costs, increased home value, energy independence, and a smaller carbon footprint.


Missouri State Profile and Energy Estimates

Missouri is a transportation hub for the United States at the junction of the nation’s two longest rivers, the Missouri and the Mississippi. The state’s infrastructure and location give shippers the ability to move raw materials and finished products by rail, river, highway, and air to destinations across the country. Missouri has little fossil fuel production, but it does have fossil fuel resources, including coal deposits and petroleum-bearing tar sands and oil shales.


The State of Climate Adaptation in Public Health An Assessment of 16 U.S. States

EcoAdaptpartnered with the Natural Resources Defense Council to assess the state of climate adaptation planning and implementation for climate-related threats to public health in 16 U.S. states.


The Impacts of Climate Change and the Trump Administration’s Anti-Environmental Agenda in Missouri

Between 2017 and 2019, Missouri experienced nine severe storms, three flooding events, and one drought. The damages of these events led to losses of at least $1 billion.


Confronting Climate Change In The U.S. Midwest

From its more than 100,000 farms and many historic riverside cities and towns to its economy, infrastructure, and lifestyle, Missouri has been strongly shaped by its climate. However, that climate is changing due to global warming, and unless we make deep and swift cuts in our heat-trapping emissions, the changes ahead could be dramatic.


What Climate Change Means for Missouri

Missouri’s climate is changing. Most of the state has warmed one-half to one degree (F) in the last century, and floods are becoming more frequent. In the coming decades, the state will have more extremely hot days, which may harm public health in urban areas and corn harvests in rural areas.


Climate Change

Climate change in Missouri is affecting our natural resources, our health, and our livelihoods. In Missouri, we are experiencing increased flooding, agricultural pests, and more extreme weather events. An increase in high heat days (temperatures over 100 degrees Fahrenheit) means more visits to the hospital and complications with asthma and other respiratory illnesses.