Amy GreenReporter and Producer
- Twitter: @amybgreen
Amy Green covers the environment for 90.7 News.
She is an award-winning journalist who has worked as a regular contributor to NPR, PEOPLE, Newsweek, The New York Times, The Christian Science Monitor and other top news organizations.
She is a Florida native with a zeal for chronicling the spurts and pains of her fast-growing, adolescent home state. She lives in Orlando with her daughter, who makes it all worthwhile.
Recent Stories from Amy Green
New research shows toxic algae blooms like those that plagued Florida’s coastal estuaries this summer are a growing global problem.
Local governments and neighborhood associations statewide together are asking for nearly $2 million to help keep bears out of neighborhoods.
World’s Largest Solar-Powered Concrete Boat Kicks Off Tour Rallying Opposition To Florida’s Amendment 1
What’s touted as the world’s largest solar-powered concrete boat will be docked Monday in Cocoa.
Some 200 sea turtle nests are believed to have been lost to Hurricane Matthew at the Archie Carr National Wildlife Refuge in Melbourne Beach.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers is assessing Hurricane Matthew’s damage to Florida’s beaches.
Orange County residents are cleaning up after Hurricane Matthew delivered a glancing blow. Among the hardest-hit areas is Apopka.
Vice President Joe Biden is scheduled to campaign Monday in Orlando for Hillary Clinton.
Federal dollars for new Everglades restoration could flow as early as next year. The money comes from a bill making its way through Congress. The restoration would be aimed at sending more water south from Lake Okeechobee rather than east and west to coastal estuaries.
SeaWorld says it will serve only humanely raised and sustainably harvested food at its parks. The announcement is part of a new strategy for the beleaguered theme park company emphasizing conservation.
It’s a hit. Spectators cheer and volunteers help as a child with special needs runs toward first base, his baseball helmet bobbing loosely on his head. Anne Aranda of Sanford is among the parents watching from the stands at Eastmonte Park in Altamonte Springs. Her 13- and 12-year-old boys are among the volunteers. She says it’s her busy family life that prevents her from deciding how to vote in this neck-and-neck presidential race.