Tell Gov. DeSantis and DEP to reject oil drilling in Big Cypress. Add your name now!
Send a letter to Commissioner Fried to support protecting communities from sugarcane burning.
Send a letter to Gov. DeSantis and lawmakers urging them to protect the endangered Florida panther by stopping new toll roads.
Tell Gov. DeSantis and DEP Secretary Valenstein to take bold action to prevent toxic algae.
Quick-access resources to help you track existing harmful algae blooms and the risk of toxic discharges from Lake Okeechobee.
Learn More >
Will the EAA Reservoir work? Experts say it won’t. We hired a wetlands expert to examine the projects effectiveness and articulated 20 concerns to the Army Corps of Engineers.
Read the Report >
Sign on to tell our commissioners to not extend the Urban Development Boundary into the Everglades!
Add Your Name >
The fish swimming in our Everglades are poisoned with toxic mercury. The only way to fix this is to regulate runoff from the EAA.
Sign the Petition >
Pre-harvest sugarcane burning imposes air pollution, health risks, and economic stress on vulnerable residents. Impacted communities deserve real protection.
For press information, please call (305) 669-0858. Thanks for your coverage and interest!
Friends of the Everglades Coverage
Palm Beach Post Celebrate Earth Day by drafting a Lake O plan that will protect the lake and the waterways that depend on it
Sun Sentinel Earth Day: Protect Lake Okeechobee and waterways that depend on it | Opinion
The News-Press (Fort Myers) Guest opinion: On this 50th Earth Day, a case for changing how we manage Lake Okeechobee
Daytona Beach News-Journal Signs of life in S. Florida river point to hope for recovery | EVE SAMPLES
The Invading Sea We should celebrate Earth Day by drafting a Lake Okeechobee plan that will protect the lake and the waterways that depend on it
Environmentalists to Army Corps: Reservoir to cut Lake Okeechobee discharges won’t work
After 20 years in journalism, I’m leaving to work full-time for clean water | Eve Samples
Army Corps’ dry-season approach for Lake Okeechobee is a step backwards | Opinion
Game-changing revelations from water management officials