Anthony Elizabeth, Chicago Bungalow Association, Chicago discussed on Thom Hartmann Program


Like crazy around the house. When I heard about dynamite nutritional supplement, I thought, why not? Couldn't hurt. There's literally tried everything else. Our dog quickly took to it, and after a couple of weeks of adding dynamite to his food, we noticed a big difference. Our little gizmos coat was shinier, and he almost completely stopped shedding and itching. I can't wait to see how well it helps him, but his allergies is the seasons change, and he's in the yard more. I'm so glad I tried to dynamite. My dog smelled so bad and scratched herself constantly. We bathed, sprayed, and bathed her again, but no results. And then I heard about dynamite supplements for gut health, and all of the reviews sounded just like my Bella. After just two weeks, she had major improvements with the smell, and no more scratching or dragging her stomach across the carpet, and her coat is more beautiful than ever. Happy to help you with every bite over a million pets helped with dynamite. I'm doctor Anthony Elizabeth, and this is climate connections. In Chicago, many streets are lined with small brick homes with big windows and wide, low pitched roofs. They're known as Chicago bungalows. They are about a third of our single-family housing stock here. There's over 80,000 of them, we think. And they have historically always been sort of for everybody, all different income levels, all different kinds of occupations, all the different kinds of people. Carla Bruni at the Chicago bungalow association says most of these homes are about a century old. And like many old houses, they can be drafty and expensive to heat. So her group partners on a weatherization program for bungalows and other vintage homes. Homeowners making less than 80% of the area's median income qualify for free energy saving upgrades, like air ceiling and new insulation. They generally see around a 30% reduction on their electric bill and around a 50% reduction on their gas bill. Bruni says that over the years, her group has worked on about 13,000 homes. There's a real ripple effect there in terms of not just lowering bills, but really watching energy consumption drop in certain neighborhoods. So making small improvements to older homes can make a big difference for residents and the climate. Climate connections is produced by the Yale center for environmental communication. To hear more stories like this, visit climate connections dot org. Hey there, I'm Lance Bass, and this is chip. For more than a hundred years, American humane has been on the front lines protecting animals and times of crisis. From Pearl Harbor, to 9 11, the California wildfires and the coronavirus pandemic. American humane rescue has provided lifesaving assistance for animals and virtually every major national

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