ERIT helps local governments in the Midwest prepare for climate change by providing information tailored to their communities.
Environmental Resilience Institute Toolkit
Tailor Your Search – Select your region and area of interest (air, water, waste, public health, adaptation planning) to build your integrated package of information tailored specifically to your needs.
$9 MThe amount White County, Indiana has received to date in economic development payments from their wind farms.See how they did it
Jan. 31The final day to apply for a FEMA flood mitigation assistance grant. Governments are eligible sub-applicants.Prepare today
CodesView a new resource that lists sample development codes to improve community resilienceSee what they are
What ERIT can do for you
ERIT is an interactive resource to help local governments in Indiana and beyond effectively deliver services to their communities even as the climate changes. Decision makers can create an integrated package of information tailored specifically to their community and their needs.
The pages in the left navigation walk users through the process of preparing their communities for climate change impacts. These resources contain information about: the risks posed by climate change; relevant adaptation strategies; case studies illustrating how other communities have successfully adapted to those risks; tools to replicate their successes; and funding opportunities. Users will also find contact information for people who can provide more information about specific projects and resources.
ERIT has a special emphasis on Midwestern communities and on small to mid-sized communities in both rural and urban areas.
Description of the video:
ERIT was developed through a partnership with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and is adapted from USEPA’s Adaptation Resource Center (ARC-X) to present information particularly relevant to communities in Indiana and the Midwest. Indiana University's continuing partnership with the USEPA will ensure that ERIT provides the most current information both nationally and regionally. We appreciate USEPA’s support for this important project.
Please contact us if you know of additional resources, find a link that does not work, or discover information you know to be inaccurate.