Do you wish you could map more than trees? As climates change and regions face severe heat, drought, and weather events, more organizations are promoting innovative techniques to harvest rain water, prevent stormwater runoff, and conserve water in general. OpenTreeMap can assist with managing those initiatives by tracking the location of bioswales, rain barrels, and other water conservation features.
We hope you’ll join us for a webinar on Wednesday, November 11 from 2-3pm EST to discover the new OpenTreeMap Green Infrastructure module.
Deb Boyer, OpenTreeMap Project Manager, will be joined by Philip Silva, Co-Founder and Co-Director of TreeKIT, to discuss how Brooklyn’s Gowanus Canal Conservancy uses OpenTreeMap’s bioswale tracking features to fulfill their mission of increasing environmental stewardship.
During this webinar, you will learn:
- How OpenTreeMap can be used for gathering and maintaining data related to rain barrels, bioswales, and other features
- How you can increase public education of the benefits of green infrastructure resources
- How you can promote installation and stewardship of green infrastructure resources
Space is limited. Click here to register and secure your spot today!
Read these related posts:
- Demystifying the process of building urban forestry software
- Defining the Open in OpenTreeMap: What Does it Mean for OpenTreeMap to be Open Source?
- Using Existing Data to Analyze and Plan your Urban Forest
- How to Calculate the Environmental and Economic Benefits of your Bioswales and Rain Gardens
- Community Engagement in Action: A conversation with Greening of Detroit