“Today the tar sands of Fort McMurray have poisoned the land and water. The fish and four-leggeds are full of poison.” —Vivian Seegers In 1962, at three...
Ask people about buying food in Newfoundland and Labrador, and you’ll start hearing a few consistent comments: that fresh produce can be very expensive, that storm-related shipping delays can cut off the supply of food, and that the island of Newfoundland has, at any given time, three days of fresh food on the shelves.
Greening your church may seem an overwhelming task, but there are affordable ways to improve your parish's environmental friendliness.
Churches can face many hurdles in improving their environmental impact—but those that have persevered offer insights into walking a greener path.
Graves in the northern Arctic, as in most places, are dug six feet deep.
Plants and pollinators from the same geographical area have co-evolved to work well together, so look for native species of plants.
There’s an old custom called “telling the bees.”
General Synod of the Anglican Church of Canada passed four resolutions on July 13 related to the church’s public witness for social and ecological justice.
As record-breaking floodwaters began to recede along the Ottawa River, priests in two of the hardest-hit areas were wondering when the next deluge will sweep the area—and how faith organizations can be better engaged when it does.
There is a growing consensus that we have 10 to 12 years left to act on climate change.
Over the past 50 years, we have been challenged to realize our share in the devastation of our planet.
Welcome to this first edition of EPIPHANIES from the Anglican Journal.