Breathe freely & feel better
Your guide to learning about clean air,
the pollution that gets in the way,
and what you can do about it.
Resources for learning about clean air and the air pollution that gets in the way
We all hear air pollution is bad. CO2 causes climate change. Smoke and smog are unhealthy. But even invisible air pollution can affect health, lifespan, and cognition. And many people suffer extreme distress, illness, and death from air contamination.
Finding Clean Air
You can do something about air pollution, whether in your home, in your region, or in the world.
And when things can’t be changed fast enough locally, you can explore places around the world with cleaner air and community.
Join us in our efforts! You can spread the word, help us collect and create related content, help measure air quality, and more.
Financial contributions are also very welcome, and help us spend more time on this work.
Air Quality Owl Blog Posts
Collaboration & Community
“We are connecting environmental refugees and others seeking clean air with information, coordination, community, and advocacy.”
“Our online community, workshops, and outreach, offered free of charge, offers support and advocacy for people who are currently in extreme distress, seeking situation change, and isolated and/or not understood or well-helped by those around them.
This includes people with illness, disability, problems finding safe housing, those in abusive or otherwise strained situations, and who are not finding others to listen with empathy and assist in finding short-term and long-term sustainable solutions.
Our online workshops give people seeking to help others in innovative ways an opportunity to learn from and with the people they seek to help. This includes people working in or seeking to work in helping professions, and who are interested in charitable giving, to learn first-hand and collaborate with people in need of help.
This collaboration will lead to identifying and acting on problems and solutions often missed by mainstream organizations.”
“I have never been so excited about being involved in a project like this in my life. As a person with chronic disability, seeing so many others like myself in similar or even worse situations, I feel driven to see this network grow into a community of survivors helping each other not only survive… but thrive. Not in spite of, but even because our varying disabilities, traumas and hardships have caused us to teach ourselves unique life skills and tools that have kept us alive – and now we get to share those tools with each other in community.”