Trees are air quality monitors all around us. U scientists found that magnetic particles on pine needles can indicate levels of air pollution.
Could a forecast of snow change how you get to campus?
A new study utilized a community-university partnership of nearly 200 PM 2.5 sensors through the Air Quality and U network. U researchers revealed persistent social inequalities in Salt Lake County schools.
Air quality along the Wasatch Front in March is usually good, but the reduction in emissions from COVID-19 stay-at-home measures have made air quality even better than usual.
A U air monitoring project, expanded to TRAX’s Blue Line, shows how smoke from last year’s fireworks drifted through the valley.
The UMFA is one of 46 arts organizations receiving money.
“The Utah Roadmap” outlines a Utah approach to reduce air pollution and greenhouse gas emissions.
Just in time for New Year’s resolutions, the Sustainability Office provides tips for staying active while reducing vehicle emissions.
This is one in a series of stories about a clean air symposium held at the University of Utah on Oct. 3, 2019.
On Oct. 3, the University of Utah hosted the first of a series of multidisciplinary summits on air quality. Titled “The Air We Breathe,” the symposium’s objectives were to build connections among researchers across our campus, catalyze new collaborations, coordinate research activities and communicate findings.