Archive for the ‘In the News’ Category
WKAR, Michigan State University’s public radio station, produced a story on Lansing, Michigan’s Scraps to Soil program. The program, conducted by Delta with Live Green Lansing and Hammond Farms, and funded by the Michigan Department of Environmental Control, helps divert restaurant food scraps from landfills and creates compost for local farmers and gardeners. This broadcast covers the program from the…More
Fox 47 News (WSYM) published an article on the City of Lansing’s pilot food scraps program, Scraps to Soil. The program is being conducted by Live Green Lansing, a city community initiative, in coordination with Delta Institute and Hammond Farms. Since September, over 100 cubic yards of food scraps have been gathered from restaurants in the city. Read more
This Post-Tribune article talks about how a green infrastructure project we are doing in Hobart, IN will help reduce urban stormwater runoff and pollution by 800,000 gallons annually.
This piece by NWI Times highlights the training Gary contractors are receiving in building deconstruction and materials reuse through Steel City Salvage, a Delta Institute project with funding from the Knight Foundation. The article also highlights the millions of dollars in abandoned materials in blighted Gary homes and another upcoming training this summer.
Lakeshore Public Radio’s Chris Nolte and Delta’s Eve Pytel discuss Steel City Salvage in an episode of Regionally Speaking, a radio/podcast program covering Northwest Indiana. The conversation covers how deconstruction and re-purposing of material is beneficial for the local economy, employment, and the community. Also discussed is the project’s future expansion from the Aetna neighborhood to communities across Gary.
The Post-Tribune recently published an article on Delta Institute’s Steel City Salvage Project, directed by Eve Pytel and funded by the Knight Foundation. The piece highlights the long-term positive impacts on the Northwest Indiana economy through utilizing Gary-based contractors and reusing materials locally as opposed to shipping them off to Chicago.