EPA announced that it will distribute nearly $1 billion in grant awards through its Clean School Bus Program. This money means nearly 7 million more children in the U.S. will have access to a clean, healthy ride to school on an electric school bus.
From toxic chemicals in household products to pollution from gas stoves to federal climate funding—Moms Clean Air Force connects the dots between serious climate and air issues and our everyday lives, offering real-world solutions to pollution. Find out which of our articles resonated most with readers this year.
Meteorologists are warning that 2023/24 is going to be a very snowy winter in many parts of the country—and El Niño is to blame. Learn what this weather pattern is and how it could impact your health.
Across the U.S., pollution is disproportionately harming Black and Latino communities. Read how this Chicago mom, living in an industrial corridor that’s home to a growing number of warehouses, is fighting to protect her family’s and her community’s health from diesel pollution.
The 2023 “Health of the Air” report from the American Thoracic Society provides the first-ever local and national estimates of the health impacts of wildland fires—and finds that smoke from these fires is responsible for thousands of premature deaths each year in the US.
Christy Haas-Howard, our November Supermom of the Month, is a school nurse in Colorado who sees the impact of poor air quality on children’s health every day.
Read the latest news from Moms Clean Air Force staff and members in Arizona, Nevada, New Mexico, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Texas.
Breathing tailpipe pollution can trigger asthma and damage our lungs, hearts, and brains. And vehicle exhaust contribute to climate change. Learn why we need strong tailpipe pollution protections and cleaner air for our children and our communities in our new fact sheet.
Read the latest news from Moms Clean Air Force staff and members in Georgia, Michigan, New Mexico, and Ohio.
Read the latest news from Moms Clean Air Force staff and members in Arizona, Michigan, New Mexico, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Washington, DC, and West Virginia.
One out of every three Americans lives in places marked by unhealthy levels of air pollution. Climate change is making it more difficult to clean up the air, as wildfires worsen the deadly particle pollution known as soot, and hotter, sunnier days worsen ozone pollution, also known as smog.
“Breastfeeding has an important role in reducing the risk of developing asthma in early childhood,” concluded two studies. Researchers from both studies found that breastfeeding lowers the likelihood that children aged 7 or younger will contract asthma.