Our addiction to fossil fuels and current energy policies accelerate carbon dioxide inputs every year, unequivocally causing a global rise in temperatures. Spring comes nearly a week earlier than it did just twenty years ago.
- Braiding Sweetgrass, Maple Nation: A Citizenship Guide (p.172).
For those who would like to access an electronic version of the book.
For those who would like a physical copy of the book.
For those who would like to listen to the book.
Eugene Public Library provides unlimited access to the eBook and eAudiobook on Hoopla and Library2Go (via the Libby or OverDrive apps) as well as the print book. Anyone who lives within City of Eugene limits can get a free library card!
If any of the available formats do not meet your needs, please email firstname.lastname@example.org with an accessible alternate format request that specifies your preferred format.
For any access issues or questions, please get in touch with your librarians here at UO Libraries!
Image Credit: Joseph R. Tomelleri & the US Fish and Wildlife Service
"Like many places in the arid West, water is the lifeblood of the Klamath Basin. And it is in short supply. Although many in the community have been working together for years to try to come to an agreement about how to share limited water resources equitably, the unprecedented drought this year has native tribes, irrigators, fishermen and wildlife managers all asking an existential question: If we can’t go on like this, what is a viable path forward?"
"At almost 30 miles long, Upper Klamath Lake is the home to several types of fish that live only here. Two of them are called C’waam and Koptu in the Klamath Tribes’ traditional language or, in English, the Lost River and shortnose sucker. They have a stubby face and wide lips and can live to be 50-years-old."