Cal Lutheran in the News
Students learn bee-keeping skills at Cal Lutheran.
Students work on multi-year research project, supported by two grants worth $250,000 from the California Wellness Foundation.
A conversation with Professor Andy Pattison, a sustainability consultant and board commissioner on the city of Ventura's Housing Authority.
Cal Lutheran's Center for Economic Research and Forecasting made water thier theme of it's annual forecasting event in November 2014.
Jenn Radtke, Cal Lutheran alum '08, promotes practices that keep fertilizers and toxins from feeding into the Minnesota Twin Cities' rivers and lakes.
Drough-tolerant plants to become the dominant ground cover on campus
Cal Lutheran project stresses water and cost savings
A recent Corporate Leaders Breakfast held at the Reagan Library in Simi Valley featured three prominent green business leaders in Ventura County.
CLU senior Jennifer Arceo received $46,500 to study contaminants in local water sources.
For the third year in a row, CLU first-year and transfer students volunteered for a day cleaning up the Ventura River bottom in Oxnard. (See here for other coverage of this story.)
This show was pre-recorded live in front of a studio audience.
(THOUSAND OAKS, Calif. - Feb. 6, 2009) California Lutheran University has been named a Climate Action Leader for participating in the country's most rigorous voluntary greenhouse gas reporting program.
Read "The Greening of CLU", feature article in the Winter 2009 issue of CLU Magazine.
Students at California Lutheran University are working to make the Thousand Oaks campus more environmentally friendly in and out of the classroom.
An army of 500 freshmen from California Lutheran University will descend Tuesday onto the Ventura River bottom to remove trash and years of abandoned belongings.
Students are spending part of their holiday break transforming two university-owned houses into environmentally friendly "green houses."
California Lutheran University students are creating an electronic waste awareness campaign for campus and community members.
"Often, people associate advertising with something bad for the environment, promoting consumption of products. But an integrated marketing campaign can benefit society and the environment."
Students obtained $1,500 in grant funding from the state Department of Conservation, as well as hundreds of reusable, hard-plastic water bottles from Nalgene and filters from Brita.