Living it Green™ is about living life abundantly green. From the homes we live in, the transportation we choose, to the places where we work, shop, and visit.
Founded in 2006, Living It Green™ is an educational and green products company, including a series of free to the public regional and international educational events and forums.
Living It Green™ Expos are free, family-friendly events held every spring and fall at community locations across the U.S. and Canada. The Living It Green Expos feature children’s activities, entertainment and educational attractions, and typically over 75 local, regional and national exhibitors and presenters displaying and offering green, outdoor living, and sustainable and energy efficient products and services.
Canada passed a landmark bill Tuesday legalizing recreational marijuana, becoming the second country to make pot legal nationwide. The legislation will allow Canadians to buy and consume weed as soon as September, the BBC reports. It is expected to receive royal assent sometime this week. Canada criminalized pot possession in 1923…
Wildfires continued burning across parts of Colorado Tuesday, as firefighters rushed to contain the flames ignited amid a dangerous drought across the western U.S. In Colorado’s southwest, authorities have shuttered the San Juan National Forest in southwestern Colorado.
This year’s flu season has killed more children than in any non-pandemic year on record, according to new Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) data. A total of 172 pediatric deaths have now been reported in connection with the 2017-2018 flu season, including two that occurred as recently as mid- to late-May…
Arts and crafts chain Hobby Lobby will return thousands of illegally purchased Iraqi antiquities to Baghdad on Wednesday, according to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. The Oklahoma-based retailer will return 3,800 of the more than 5,500 ancient artifacts that it purchased in 2010 for $1.6 million, NPR reports.
Curtis Rhodes, Needville Independent School District’s Superintendent, wrote in a now-deleted Facebook post:
The question of whether students can protest during school hours was in fact addressed by the U.S. Supreme Court nearly half a century ago. And, in light of that case, legal experts tell TIME that, because it’s so broad, the Needville policy as expressed in the Facebook message is likely unconstitutional.