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fuckingfreud · 53 minutes ago
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Blue Grotto (Capri Island, Italy)
Detroit Publishing Co., ca. 1890
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fuckingfreud · 2 hours ago
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Mystical Shore
Edvard Munch, 1897
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loisgalgani · 2 hours ago
Oh No! Not Again!
Oh No! Not Again!
As I drove to the cottage with the windows down listening to the radio, I couldn’t think of a better way to start off Cottage Season. Mother Nature had decided to give us a 25 Degree Celsius day to open up the cottage with. On the drive my mind was on the email I had gotten from one of my co-cottagers telling me that my Crocus were up and the colors were beautiful. My Crocus When I arrive,…
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alanrxx · 2 hours ago
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rjzimmerman · 2 hours ago
Excerpt from this story from Mother Jones:
A new bill would require the Environmental Protection Agency to do much more to regulate PFAs, a class of artificial chemicals that never fully break down and have made their way into waterways and food systems. The PFAs Action Act, introduced today by Reps. Debbie Dingell (D-Mich.) and Fred Upton (R-Mich.), would, among other things, establish a national drinking water standard and require the EPA to set limits on the amount of PFAs factories can release into the environment.
PFAs (per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances) are pervasive in our daily lives. We are exposed to them in cosmetics and dental floss, and they’ve been found at high levels in items that seem innocuous, like chocolate cake. Dubbed the “forever chemical” because they don’t break down and they stay in the environment, they are probably in your body. High levels of PFAs have been linked to all sorts of health problems, including growth and learning delays in children, increased risk of cancer, hormonal changes and fertility problems.
While much of the PFA contamination is a byproduct of production facilities, it is also rampant on air force and military sites because the chemicals are found in the fire suppression materials used during fire simulations. According to Dingell, the number of known PFAs contamination sites throughout the nation continues to grow, including the number of contaminated military cites, which she said jumped from 401 to 702 in fiscal year 2020.
While the chemicals are pervasive, the push to regulate them has been slow. “PFAs [are] an urgent public health and environmental threat,” said Rep. Debbie Dingell at a press conference introducing the new bill on Tuesday. “We need to do something at a federal level.”
The 2021 PFAs Action Act would establish a national drinking water standard for specific PFAs chemicals and also label them as hazardous, freeing up access to EPA funds to clean up contaminated sites. It would also provide $200 million annually to support water utilities and wastewater treatment.
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computerglitch306 · 3 hours ago
Do I dare ask . . .
Have you hydrated today?
(If you haven't, please do!)
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bigbudmcleod · 4 hours ago
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