For those interested in exploring climate change or climate change adaptation in more detail, ERIT offers several additional resources, by area of interest, below. The bottom of the page provides links to resource centers that offer additional case studies. Further links can be found in the Underlying Science section of ERIT and on the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's Climate Change portal.
Library for Climate Change Adaptation
Climate change may complicate community efforts to maintain their outdoor air quality standards. Those working to attain air quality standards may find reaching those goals more difficult. Indoor air quality is threatened by more frequent and intense storms, as a result of climate change, and is expected to increase more damp conditions that are ideal for the growth of indoor fungi and mold.
- Overview: Air Quality
- Outdoor and Indoor Air Quality
- Adapting Buildings for Indoor Air Quality in a Changing Climate
This resource from USEPA compiles resources on climate change impacts on indoor air quality and provides strategies for adapting buildings for those impacts.
- Energy Savings Plus Health: Indoor Air Quality Guidelines for School Building Upgrades
This resource is a guide to help school officials protect and improve indoor air quality (IAQ) in schools during building upgrades, particularly energy efficiency upgrades and building renovations.
- Air Quality Resources for Professionals
This resource from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention compiles data, live air quality maps, education tools, and research to help communities understand and prepare for their air quality issues.
- The Impacts of Climate Change on Human Health in the United States: A Scientific Assessment – Air Quality Impacts
This resource explains the links between climate change and reduced air quality. It explains some of the effects of impaired air quality on human health.
- Adapting Buildings for Indoor Air Quality in a Changing Climate
Climate change is causing more flooding and extreme weather events that can damage or disrupt critical infrastructure. Flooding can make critical infrastructure inaccessible or dysfunctional. Flood damage to infrastructure and transportation systems can prevent aid from reaching an area. Extreme heat can prevent electric plants from being able to cool down because source water will be too warm to cool the plant. If plants have to cut back on power generation, and power demand increases, blackouts, and brownouts can occur. Heat waves can also cause roadways and pavement to buckle, and other infrastructure failures.
- ERIT does not yet have a resource for this category. If you know of one, let us know.
The climate has a direct impact on the earth’s natural ecosystems. Species may migrate with the changing climate and sea level changes may lead to the mixing of salt water with freshwater, killing key species and disrupting the ecosystem balance. Ecosystem changes may affect land development or regional cultures and economies that rely on the availability of natural resources.
- Climate Adaptation Fund Practitioner Resources
The Wildlife Conservation Society's Climate Adaptation Fund has developed several resources for conservation practitioners. This website contains resources on managing risks for entities that fund climate adaptation conservation projects
- Climate Ready Estuaries website
This website shares examples and tools to help managers with technical guidance and assistance for climate change adaptation.
- Climate Ready Estuaries: Synthesis of Adaptation Options for Coastal Areas
This guide provides a brief introduction to key physical impacts of climate change on estuaries and a review of on-the-ground adaptation options available to coastal managers to reduce their systems' vulnerability to climate change impacts.
- Being Prepared for Climate Change: A Workbook for Developing Risk-Based Adaptation Plans
This workbook presents a guide to climate change adaptation planning based on the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's experience with watershed management, the National Estuary Program and the Climate Ready Estuaries program. The Workbook will assist organizations that manage environmental resources to prepare a broad, risk-based adaptation plan.
- Residential Invasive Species Removal Guide
This guide from Reconnecting to Our Waterways was developed as a tool to help people become educated on the detriment caused by invasive plant species and to learn the best ways to manage invasive plants growing on their property. Although the guide was designed for residents in Indianapolis, the resource can be relevant throughout parts of the Midwest.
- Rolling Easements Primer
This document provides a primer on more than a dozen land use and legal tools for protecting intertidal habitats (wetlands, mudflats, and beaches). Rolling easements help ensure that these habitats can persist even as sea level rises.
- Collaborative Guide: A Reef Manager's Guide to Coral Bleaching
The Collaborative Guide: A Reef Manager's Guide to Coral Bleaching provides coral reef managers with the latest scientific information on the causes of coral bleaching and new management strategies for responding to this significant threat to coral reef ecosystems.
The most common source of energy used by society involves burning fossil fuels. Burning fossil fuels leads to increasing levels of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere that absorb or trap heat from the sun in Earth’s atmosphere, raising global temperatures and altering the climate. People have an opportunity to mitigate climate change by switching to clean energy sources and efficient energy systems.
- U.S. Global Change Research Program - Energy Supply and UseThis web-hosted report discusses the impacts of climate change to the U.S. energy supply. Extreme weather, changing seasonal energy needs, decrease in water availability and damage to infrastructure resulting from rising sea levels are examined. The report addresses the role of decision-makers in preparing their communities and the nation for changes to the energy supply.
Alternative and Renewable Energy Sources
- Clean Grid Alliance Wind Project Map
This resource from the Clean Energy Alliance is an interactive map of the existing, under construction, and proposed wind projects across the United States.
- County Strategies for Successfully Managing and Promoting Wind Power
This guide from the National Association of Counties and Distributed Wind Energy Association helps counties lay the groundwork to implement wind ordinances. It provides case studies of counties that have successfully created wind ordinances and launched projects and best practices.
- Planning for Solar Energy
This American Planning Association document provides resources for local governments to assess solar technologies, understand their costs and benefits, and learn how to regulate development to enable and encourage solar installations in a variety of scales and contexts. The document includes a checklist for auditing local plans and a model framework for solar energy development regulations.
- Planning for Wind Energy
This American Planning Association document gives communities the tools to begin implementing wind projects. It describes the benefits, debunks the myths, and provides point-by-point checklists for incorporating wind energy into planning and zoning. Real-world case studies share success stories and lessons learned from communities where wind energy is already at work.
- Renewable Energy Development for Hoosier Communities
To help local governments in Indiana create a long-term plan and proactively address land use conflicts, ERI and the GreatPlains Institute developed Indiana-specific resources including a model solar ordinance and a renewable energy guide.
- Solar and Wind in Iowa: A Local Government Guide for Siting Utility-Scale Projects
This guide form the Great Plains Institute provides communities in Iowa with an overview of long-term utility- and community-scale solar and wind development—systems sized one megawatt (MW) or greater.
- Solar and Wind in Minnesota: A Local Government Guide for Siting Utility-Scale Projects
This guide form the Great Plains Institute provides communities in Minnesota with an overview of long-term utility- and community-scale solar and wind development—systems sized one megawatt (MW) or greater.
- Solar and Wind in Wisconsin: A Local Government Guide for Siting Utility-Scale Projects
This guide form the Great Plains Institute provides communities in Wisconsin with an overview of long-term utility- and community-scale solar and wind development—systems sized one megawatt (MW) or greater.
- Solar for Municipalities
This resource, offered by the nonprofit organization Solar United Neighbors, reviews the benefits of solar (e.g., resilience, cost savings, job creation, local economic development), how to get started, solar ownership models, funding opportunities and alternative financing models - all for municipalities.
- Solar Powering Your Community: A Guide for Local Governments
This guide from the Department of Energy describes different solar policies or programs. The guide provides information on the benefits of solar, tips for implementation, and has additional reports, references, and tools. The resource PDF is the first link on the page.
- Solar Power Purchase Agreements - A Toolkit for Local Governments
Released in 2015 by the Interstate Renewable Energy Council, this guidebook provides all the information local governments need for pursuing a solar power purchase agreement, or a long-term contract to purchase power from a third-party owner and operator of a solar energy generation system. The resource focuses on legal documents, RFP design and implementation, for example RFPs, executed power purchase agreements and more.
- Valuing the Resilience Provided by Solar and Battery Energy Storage Systems
This white paper from the National Renewable Energy Laboratory provides information about resilient power systems using solar and battery energy. With more frequent severe storms, power outages are expected to increase. Often when an outage occurs, diesel-powered generators back-up the failing grid. During severe outages, however, refueling generators can be costly or logistically difficult to manage during crises. This report discusses how solar and battery energy storage systems may make your community more resilient.
- Climate Change and Its Impact on Infrastructure Systems in Indiana and the Midwest
These reports from Midwest Economic Policy Institute focus on the impact climate change will have on Indiana's and the Midwest's electricity and transportation systems, and offers a discussion on how local governments can protect their investments by mitigating these impacts. Both reports can be found on the linked page.
- Building Upgrade Manual
The ENERGY STAR Building Upgrade Manual is a strategic guide that can help local governments implement profitable energy-saving building upgrades. Governments can maximize energy savings by sequentially following the five building upgrade stages: retrocommissioning, lighting, supplemental load reduction, air distribution systems, and heating and cooling upgrades.
- Energy Efficiency in Water and Wastewater Facilities - A Guide to Developing and Implementing Greenhouse Gas Reduction Programs
This guide from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's "Local Government Climate and Energy Strategy Series" provides an overview of project benefits, policy mechanisms, investments, key stakeholders and other implementation considerations. Recordings and presentations are also available.
- Local Energy Efficiency Benefits and Opportunities
This USEPA site includes opportunities for improving energy efficiency in local government operations, water and wastewater facilities, non-governmental buildings, and residential buildings. The site also includes resources on developing energy efficiency programs with utilities.
- Local Governments' Role in Energy Project Financing This guide from the Institute for Market Transformation and MIT Community Innovators Lab helps cities weigh energy efficiency finance strategies and choose policies tailored to specific market needs in their community.
Climate and environmental change poses the greatest threat to populations that are already vulnerable to systemic issues such as poverty and racism. Severe weather events and other impacts of climate change are going to impact these demographics first and more severely than other parts of the population.
Climate change may affect our ability to maintain our agriculture economy. A farmer’s ability to have a successful harvest is directly related to the climate. Altered temperatures, soil moisture, and precipitation may change the yield and quality of many crops. Opportunities to mitigate and adapt to climate change can be found in strengthening local food systems and using innovative methods to reduce greenhouse gas emissions in food production.
- A Government Guide on Building Local Food Economies: A guide for planners, economic developers, and local government professionals
This tool connects planners, economic developers, small business developers, and other local government professionals with resources to improve their regional food economies. The guide focuses on North Carolina examples but provides general guidance for local and regional governments.
- Climate Change and Agriculture in the United States: Effects and Adaptation
This report, produced by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, details the vulnerabilities to agriculture in the U.S. brought on by climate change. The report discusses the U.S. agriculture industry’s ability to adapt to climate change if that effort is made intentionally, with the impacts of climate change in mind.
- Climate Impacts on Agriculture and Food Supply
This resource by the USEPA outlines the threats that climate change poses to agriculture. By organizing the information into three categories – crops, livestock, and fisheries – the resource cites statistics and highlights risks to be aware of whether the reader is in the food service industry, a farmer or a consumer. The threat to food security and the economic impacts of climate change on agriculture are also examined.
- Government Plans to Address Waste of Foods
This report provides an overview of existing approaches in governmental plans to address wasted food and shares recommendations to guide future efforts.
- Growing Local: A Community Guide to Planning for Agriculture and Food Systems
This guide from Growing Food Connections offers policies and practices for local governments seeking to strengthen their community food system. Innovative plans, programs, public investments, and other policies of both urban and rural efforts are highlighted.
- Soil Safety Resource Guide for Urban Food Growers
This guide covers the basics of urban soil contaminants and provides a list of available resources to address issues of interest to urban farms.
- U.S. Global Change Research Program - Agriculture
This web-hosted report explains how climate change is expected to impact agriculture in the U.S. Agriculture is highly susceptible to climate variations and is vulnerable to direct and indirect impacts. The report highlights adaptation strategies to mitigate catastrophic crop losses and answers questions about what agricultural decision-makers can do to adapt to climate change.
Scientists expect climate change to affect public health and the economy on local to global scales. Local, county, state, tribal and federal governments have the opportunity to prepare for forecasted changes to our climate and environment by taking preventative actions now rather than reactive actions later. Many government representatives recognize the importance of the environment to their community's vitality and are implementing environmental resilience into their plans and policies by mitigating or adapting to climate change.
- U.S. Climate Resilience Toolkit – Steps to Resilience
- National Climate Assessment – Adaptation Process
- Mayors Leading the Way on Climate – 2020
Comprehensive Adaptation Planning
- U.S. Global Change Research Program – Federal Adaptation Resources
- U.S. General Services Administration – Sustainable Facilities Tool – Information on efficient building operations, green buildings, and sustainable purchasing
Sector-Based Adaptation Planning
Greenhouse Gas Inventories and Mitigation
- U.S. Community Protocol for Accounting and Reporting of Greenhouse Gas Emissions
This detailed technical document walks users through the methodologies and best practices that help local governments measure and report the greenhouse gas emissions associated with their communities. The scope of this Protocol includes emissions from businesses, residents and transportation.
- Global Protocol for Community-Scale Emissions (GPC)
This resource is the global counterpart of the U.S. Community Protocol. While the U.S. Community Protocol provides more detailed methodology tailored to U.S. communities, any community that wants to report to international registries such as carbon Climate Registry should also consult the GPC. The GPC is designed to give cities the standards and tools they need to measure their emissions, build more effective emissions reduction strategies, set measurable and more ambitious emission reduction goals and track their progress more accurately and comprehensively.
- Local Government Operations Protocol
This resource provides detailed guidance on how to calculate emissions from the buildings, facilities and vehicles operated by a local government.
- Recycling and Composting Emissions Protocol
This guidance document is intended to help local governments account for the overall net emissions benefits of recycling and composting activities in their communities, as well as to estimate additional emissions reductions that occur outside the boundary of a community inventory. This Protocol complements the Community Protocol (see above) by providing additional guidance on accounting for the emissions benefits of recycling and composting activities in a community.
- Climate Change: Communication Strategies to Support Local Planning
Despite strong evidence that climate change is happening, many people do not realize the urgency with which we need to act, nor do they fully understand the types of impacts facing their communities. This publication provides some basic, but proven, strategies to help local officials more effectively communicate with the public about climate change.
- Resilient Midwestern Cities: Improving Equity in a Changing Climate
This report from the Center for American Progress provides information on how the dangerous effects of climate change will hit hardest in low-income communities and communities of color, where residents confront daily the symptoms of historic inequities. The document includes five case studies of Midwestern cities that are building resilience to climate change in low-income areas.
Climate change impacts, such as higher average temperatures and increased storm frequency and intensity, can intensify public health stressors including decreased air and water quality, accidental exposure to chemicals and extreme heat.
Overview: Public Health
- U.S. Global Change Research Program – Climate and Health Assessment
- USEPA Program Office Climate Change Adaptation Implementation Plans
This page hosts the climate change adaptation plans for the different offices of the USEPA. Public health offices included on this page are Air and Radiation, Chemical Safety and Pollution Prevention, and Water.
- Addressing Climate Change in the Water Sector
- State Water Agency Practices for Climate Adaptation
- Drinking Water Requirements for States and Public Water Systems
- Creating Resilient Water Utilities
- Enhancing Sustainable Communities with Green Infrastructure: A Guide to Help Communities Better Manage Stormwater While Achieving Other Environmental, Public Health, Social, and Economic Benefits
Chemical Exposure & Waste Management
- The National Integrated Heat Health Information System (NIHHIS) – U.S. Climate Resilience Toolkit
This interagency website is a 'one stop shop' for information on extreme heat. The site integrates heat-health information, case studies, and tools from across the Federal Government to support on-the-ground efforts to reduce heat-related impacts on human health.
- Climate and Health Assessment – Temperature-Related Death and Illness
Learn how climate change is a significant threat to the health of the American people. This scientific assessment examines how climate change is already affecting human health and the changes that may occur in the future.
- USEPA's Heat Island Effect
Learn about how climate change and heat islands interact, how USEPA is helping communities reduce heat islands, and the strategies to reduce the heat island effect: trees and vegetation, green roofs, cools roofs, cool pavements, and smart growth.
- Climate Change and Extreme Heat: What You Can Do to Prepare
This booklet answers some of the key questions about extreme heat in a changing climate (e.g., Why is extreme heat on the rise? How might extreme heat affect you? What you can do before and during an extreme heat event to reduce your health risk?).
- Excessive Heat Events Guidebook
Designed to help community officials, emergency managers, meteorologists, and others plan for and respond to excessive heat events, the guidebook highlights best practices that have been employed to save lives during excessive heat events in different urban areas and provides a menu of options that officials can use to respond to these events in their communities.
- Wisconsin Extreme Heat Fact Sheet for Families
This fact sheet, available both in English and Spanish, provides information local governments and health departments can distribute to residents on protecting families from extreme heat.
Communities' efforts to ensure the proper management of hazardous and non-hazardous wastes can be complicated by climate change. Contaminated site management will become more difficult due to the increased incidence of flooding and other climate impacts that threaten the effectiveness of cleanup efforts. The safe and timely management of disaster debris can be impacted by more frequent and more powerful natural disasters, requiring more resources and greater coordination and planning efforts.
Overview: Waste Management & Emergency Response
- Office of Land and Emergency Management (Formerly Office of Solid Waste and Emergency Response) Climate Adaptation Plan
Contaminated Site Management
- Climate Change Adaptation Technical Fact Sheet: Landfills and Containment as an Element of Site Remediation
This fact sheet addresses contaminated site remedies involving source containment systems. It is intended to serve as an adaptation planning tool by providing an overview of potential climate change vulnerabilities and presenting possible adaptation measures that may be considered to increase a remedy's resilience to climate change impacts.
- Climate Change Adaptation Technical Fact Sheet: Contaminated Sediment Remedies
This fact sheet addresses remedies for contaminated sediment. It is intended to serve as an adaptation planning tool by providing an overview of potential climate change vulnerabilities and presenting possible adaptation measures that may be considered to increase a remedy's resilience to climate change impacts.
- Climate Change Adaptation Technical Fact Sheet: Groundwater Remediation Systems
This fact sheet addresses remedies involving groundwater remediation systems. It is intended to serve as an adaptation planning tool by providing an overview of potential climate change vulnerabilities and presenting possible adaptation measures that may be considered to increase a remedy's resilience to climate change impacts.
- Superfund Climate Change Adaptation
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's Superfund program has developed an approach that raises awareness of climate change vulnerabilities to contaminated sites and applies climate change science as a standard operating practice in cleanup projects.
- Climate Adaptation and Brownfields Factsheet/Checklist
USEPA has created a checklist to help cleanup and revolving loan fund recipients address changing climate concerns in an analysis of brownfield cleanup alternatives.
- Climate Smart Brownfields
USEPA continues to help communities develop sustainable strategies to address climate change and become more climate resilient through brownfield revitalization.
Disaster Debris Management
- Waste Management Planning to Mitigate the Impact of Climate Change
Climate change is expected to produce more frequent and powerful natural disasters, which will increase the amount of disaster-related waste generated. Communities can adapt to these disasters and increase their resiliency by preparing for these disasters through pre-incident planning.
- Rebuild Healthy Homes: Guide to Post-Disaster Restoration for a Safe and Healthy Home
This guide, produced by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, was developed to help homeowners, volunteers, and other workers to restore damaged homes in a way that puts people first. It includes how-to methods, tips and improvement ideas for safe restoration that result in not just a livable dwelling, but a healthy home that offers even more than before.
The transportation sector is responsible for negatively impacting air quality— affecting public health and welfare — and hastening global warming. Modes of transportation that rely on fossil fuel combustion emit nonpoint source ozone, particulates and greenhouse gases into the air. Also, the resulting greenhouse gases in the atmosphere are absorbed by water molecules to create acidic precipitation that alters environments hundreds or thousands of miles away from the source of pollution. There are a number of options for strengthening communities' environmental resilience that focus on the transportation sector.
- Alternative Fuels Price Reports, Alternative Fuels Data Center
These Clean Cities Alternative Fuel Price Reports provide regional alternative and conventional fuels prices for biodiesel, compressed natural gas, ethanol, hydrogen, propane, gasoline, and diesel.
- Climate Impacts on Transportation
This USEPA webpage provides information about expected impacts on transportation resulting from climate change. The information is split into three overarching categories – land-based, air, and marine transportation – each further divided into subcategories.
- Creating Walkable and Bikeable Communities
Published in 2016 by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, this guidebook provides detailed information about planning processes to build walkable and bikeable communities, the benefits of active transportation, a description of bike- and pedestrian-friendly land-use practices, project ideas, design tools, implementation practices, a community self-assessment tool and more.
- Enabling Better Places: A Handbook for Improved Neighborhoods
This resource provides an introduction for how a community can adapt its zoning codes and land use ordinances to increase walkability and livability for people of all ages, incomes, and backgrounds.
- How to Develop a Pedestrian and Bicycle Safety Action Plan
Published in 2017, this guide is intended to help state and local officials decide where to begin to address pedestrian and bicycle safety issues. It will help agencies enhance their existing safety programs and activities, including identifying safety problems and selecting optimal solutions. The resource provides information on understanding safety problems, identifying safety data, vision development, stakeholder engagement best practices, funding strategies and more.
- Regulatory Roadmap for Vehicle-Grid Integration
As electric vehicles increase in numbers, they could become a grid asset with thoughtful planning. This guide will help regulators facilitate vehicle-grid integration and minimize the risks associated with it to optimize electric vehicle charging and provide value to customers and the grid.
- U.S. Global Change Research Program - Transportation
This web-hosted report forecasts disruptions to transportation systems expected to result from climate change. Expected costs and various adaptation options are discussed. By incorporating climate change into transportation planning, the negative consequences to transportation can be reduced.
Climate change impacts are likely to affect the programs designed to protect water quality, public health and safety. Climate risks from more frequent and intense storms, sea-level rise and warmer temperatures can all pose challenges to water utility operations and water quality maintenance.
- Addressing Climate Change in the Water Sector
Learn about the steps the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is taking to address the impacts of climate change in the water sector.
- USEPA's Office Water Adaptation Implementation Plan
- USEPA National Water Program Climate Adaptation Tools Page
This webpage created by the Office of Water summarizes tools developed by the USEPA National Water Program for state, tribal and local governments and others to adapt their clean water and drinking water programs to a changing climate. The page is organized around: Climate Ready Estuaries; Creating Resilient Water Utilities; Emergency/Incident Planning, Response, and Recovery; and Water Quality.
- Energy Efficiency in Water and Wastewater Facilities - A Guide to Developing and Implementing Greenhouse Gas Reduction Programs
This guide from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's "Local Government Climate and Energy Strategy Series" provides an overview of project benefits, policy mechanisms, investments, key stakeholders and other implementation considerations.
- Great Lakes Regional Green Infrastructure Policy Analysis: Addressing Barriers to Implementation
The Great Lakes Commission released this report, which outlines steps to increase the adoption of green infrastructure in communities across the Great Lakes. The document provides recommendations to federal, state and provincial, and local policymakers in the U.S. and Canada to decrease the amount of stormwater running off into area waterways and eventually into the Great Lakes. Stormwater runoff pollutants to waterways.
- Raising the Roof on Resilience: Bloomington, Indiana's Green Roof and Wall Infrastructure Now and in the Future
This story map provides information on what green infrastructure is, what it can look like, how it is related to resilience, the current status of green infrastructure, and where else it can be implemented. There is also an interactive story map showing where the green infrastructure is located in the City along with images.
- Climate Impacts on Water Resources
This webpage developed by the USEPA goes through the multiple ways climate change is expected to impact water resources. There are links throughout the page for more specific information on the different types of impacts.
- Stormwater Calculator Technical Fact Sheet
A factsheet on how to use the Stormwater Calculator tool to include future climate vulnerability scenarios when estimating the annual amount of rainwater and frequency of runoff from a specific site. The fact sheet, along with other resources, can be found at the bottom of the page in the additional information section
- Green Infrastructure for Climate Resiliency Brochure
Information on how green infrastructure practices can help communities prepare for and manage the effects of climate change. This brochure focuses on several topics, among them increasing water management efficiency, managing stormwater, preparing for drought and protecting coastal areas.
- State Water Agency Practices for Climate Adaptation
Descriptions of innovative practices that state water agencies are currently implementing to reduce their vulnerability to climate-related impacts and to build resilience to climate change. These select state practices can serve as useful models for other state agencies seeking to make water programs more resilient to climate change.
Water Utility Operations
- Creating Resilient Water Utilities
- Creating Resilient Water Utilities Adaptation Strategies Guide
This guide will walk you through an understanding of climate information at your location, what challenges you may expect to see and what adaptation options you can use to address each climate challenge.
Case Studies from Other Sources
Apart from ERIT, there are many other online resource centers that provide case studies on climate adaptation and greenhouse gas mitigation projects completed by local governments in the U.S.
- Adaptation Clearinghouse from Georgetown Climate Center
- Can search for case studies or a variety of other resources
- Alternative Fuels Data Center Case Studies
- Climate Adaptation Knowledge Exchange
- Federal Highway Administration Climate Change Adaptation Case Studies
- Local Government Solar Project Portal
- Naturally Resilient Communities
- US Climate Resilience Toolkit Case Studies
- USEPA Land Revitalization Success Stories