resilience.org - Seo Report - 2017-03-23

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http://www.resilience.org/author-detail/1150928-arthur-e-berman
arthur e. berman 16
http://www.resilience.org/authors
authors 7
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-09-23/toilets-vs-life-we-know-it
toilets vs. life as we know it 30
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus-readings
peak phosphorus: readings 25
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus
peak phosphorus 15
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-09-06/visualizing-plenitude-economy
visualizing a plenitude economy 31
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-07-07/the-greece-and-eurozone-crisis-made-simple
the greece and eurozone crisis made simple 42
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-06-01/earthern-floors-why-how-and-where
earthern floors: why, how, and where 36
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-05-31/bottom-diy-guide-wicking-beds
from the bottom up - a diy guide to wicking beds 48
http://www.resilience.org/
resilience.org 14
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-12-06/rare-look-us-strategic-oil-reserves
a rare look at the u.s. strategic oil reserves 46
Meta descriptions:
http://www.resilience.org/author-detail/1150928-arthur-e-berman
arthur e. berman is a petroleum geologist with 36 years of oil and gas industry experience. he is an expert on u.s. shale plays and is currently consulting for several ep companies and capital groups in the energy sector. 222
http://www.resilience.org/authors
1
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-09-23/toilets-vs-life-we-know-it
introduction: toilets are a surprisingly important subject for maintaining ?life as we know it.most of us don't even connect toilets and sustainability. the reasons are not immediately obvious; and have essentially escaped humanity, espe 238
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus-readings
readings and links to accompany peak phosphorus by patrick dery and bart anderson click on the headline (link) for the full text. many more articles are available through the energy bulletin homepage a potential phosphate crisis philip h. abelson, 250
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus
peak oil has made us aware that many of the resources on which civilization depends are limited. m. king hubbert, a geophysicist for shell oil, found that oil production over time followed a curve that was roughly bell-shaped. he correctly predicted 251
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-09-06/visualizing-plenitude-economy
this beautifully drawn 5-minute video provides a vision of what a post-consumer society could look like, with people working fewer hours and pursuing re-skilling, homesteading, and small-scale enterprises that can help reduce the overall size and impa 252
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-07-07/the-greece-and-eurozone-crisis-made-simple
one can go into long convoluted explanations but, as i see it, there are two basic problems, one leading into the other. the more superficial problem 152
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-06-01/earthern-floors-why-how-and-where
guest authorrsquo;s note: my name is ashley lubyk. irsquo;ve been running dirt craft natural building for the last five years, and have had the great pleasure to work with verge in many capacities, including guest teaching at numerous pdcrsquo;s, 247
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-05-31/bottom-diy-guide-wicking-beds
wicking beds are a unique and increasingly popular way to grow vegetables. they are self-contained raised beds with built-in reservoirs that supply water from the bottom up - changing how, and how much, you water your beds. in this article, we'll talk 252
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-12-06/rare-look-us-strategic-oil-reserves
focusing on what matters most 29
Meta keywords:
http://www.resilience.org/author-detail/1150928-arthur-e-berman

http://www.resilience.org/authors

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-09-23/toilets-vs-life-we-know-it

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus-readings

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-09-06/visualizing-plenitude-economy

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-07-07/the-greece-and-eurozone-crisis-made-simple

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-06-01/earthern-floors-why-how-and-where

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-05-31/bottom-diy-guide-wicking-beds

Title (h1 - h6):
http://www.resilience.org/author-detail/1150928-arthur-e-berman
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<H1> arthur e. berman
<H3> don't miss out!
http://www.resilience.org/authors
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<H1> resilience authors
<H3> don't miss out!
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-09-23/toilets-vs-life-we-know-it
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<H1> toilets vs. life as we know it
<H2> introduction:
<H2> summary:
<H2> the story:
<H2> toilets vs cultures:
<H2> the scientific rationale:
<H2> so, what should we do?
<H2> references:
<H3> don't miss out!
<b> ?the land was the best in the world, and was therefore able in those days to support a vast army, raised from the surrounding people. even the remnant of attica which now exists may compare with any region in the world for the variety and excellence of its fruits and the suitableness of its pastures to every sort of animal, which proves what i am saying; but in those days the country was fair as now and yielded far more abundant produce. how shall i establish my words? and what part of it can be truly called a remnant of the land that then was? the whole country is only a long promontory extending far into the sea away from the rest of the continent, while the surrounding basin of the sea is everywhere deep in the neighbourhood of the shore. many great deluges have taken place during the nine thousand years, for that is the number of years which have elapsed since the time of which i am speaking; and during all this time and through so many changes, there has never been any considerable accumulation of the soil coming down from the mountains, as in other places, but the earth has fallen away all round and sunk out of sight. the consequence is, that in comparison of what then was, there are remaining only the bones of the wasted body, as they may be called, as in the case of small islands, all the richer and softer parts of the soil having fallen away, and the mere skeleton of the land being left. but in the primitive state of the country, its mountains were high hills covered with soil, and the plains, as they are termed by us, of phelleus were full of rich earth, and there was abundance of wood in the mountains. of this last the traces still remain, for although some of the mountains now only afford sustenance to bees, not so very long ago there were still to be seen roofs of timber cut from trees growing there, which were of a size sufficient to cover the largest houses; and there were many other high trees, cultivated by man and bearing abundance of food for cattle. moreover, the land reaped the benefit of the annual rainfall, not as now losing the water which flows off the bare earth into the sea, but, having an abundant supply in all places, and receiving it into herself and treasuring it up in the close clay soil, it let off into the hollows the streams which it absorbed from the heights, providing everywhere abundant fountains and rivers, of which there may still be observed sacred memorials in places where fountains once existed; and this proves the truth of what i am saying.lockquote
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
<i>greening the desert
<i>geodestinies
<i>structure.
<i>humanure
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus-readings
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<H1> peak phosphorus: readings
<H3> don't miss out!
<b> a potential phosphate crisis
<b> philip h. abelson, science
<b> a bottleneck in nature
<b> jim conrad, backyard nature
<b> phosphate rock - usgs summary 2007
<b> u.s. geological survey, mineral commodity summaries
<b> events, trends, and issues:
<b> world resources:
<b> substitutes:
<b> closing the loop on phosphorus
<b> ecosanres
<b> the reuse of phosphorus
<b> arne haarr, eureau
<b> liebig, marx, and the depletion of soil fertility: relevance for today's agriculture
<b> john bellamy foster, monthly review
<b> re-engineering the toilet for sustainable wastewater management
<b> larsen, peters, alder, eggen, maurer and muncke; swiss federal institute for environmental science and technology (eawag)
<b> a blooming waste
<b> su mcinerney, university of technology - sydney
<b> a homeless paradigm or sustainable solution for the future?
<b> dana cordell, linkoping university
<b> 2.2 managing dwindling phosphorus resources: âeuros?governing the commons' revisited
<b> 2.4 returning urban nutrients to agriculture
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
<i>click on the headline (link) for the full text.
<i>
<i>
<i>
<i>
<i>environmental science tecnology
<i>page 3-4 of the document, page 23-24 of the pdf
<i>reusing urine as a source of phosphorus fertiliser will preserve the world's limited geological sources of phosphorus.
<i>(page 5 in the document, page 25 in the pdf)
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus
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<H1> peak phosphorus
<H3> don't miss out!
<H3> phosphorus - its role and nature
<H3> prospect of a phosphorus peak
<H3> hubbert linearization
<H3> applying hubbert linearization to phosphates
<H3> nauru
<H3> united states
<H3> world production
<H3> population and phosphorus
<H3> responses to peak phosphorus
<H3> references:
<b> phosphorus
<b> and
<b> even if we find a real substitute for fossil fuels, it will be impossible to maintain population growth because phosphate deposits are probably in decline.
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
<i>trouble begins not when we run out of a resource, but when production peaks
<i>science
<i>eating fossil fuels
<i>farmers of forty centuries: organic farming in china, korea and japan
<i>science
<i>eating fossil fuels, oil, food and the coming crisis in agriculture
<i>farmers of forty centuries: organic farming in china, korea and japan
<i>science
<i>backyard nature
<i>the humanure handbook
<i>closing the loop on phosphorus
<i>urine diversion and reuse in australia: a homeless paradigm or sustainable solution for the future?
<i>feed or feedback: agriculture, population dynamics and the state of the planet
<i>vulnerability in agriculture: energy use, structure and energy futures
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-09-06/visualizing-plenitude-economy
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<H1> visualizing a plenitude economy
<H3> don't miss out!
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
<i>plenitude: the new economics of true wealth.
<i>juliet schor is professor of sociology at boston college. before joining boston college, she taught at harvard university for 17 years, in the department of economics and the committee on degrees in women's studies. a graduate of wesleyan university, schor received her ph.d. in economics at the university of massachusetts.
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-07-07/the-greece-and-eurozone-crisis-made-simple
H1H2H3H4H5H6BoldStrongItalic
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<H1> the greece and eurozone crisis made simple
<H3> don't miss out!
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-06-01/earthern-floors-why-how-and-where
H1H2H3H4H5H6BoldStrongItalic
102000190

<H1> earthern floors: why, how, and where
<H3> don't miss out!
<H3>
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>guest authorrsquo;s note:
<strong>earthen floors today
<strong>how to make an earthen floor
<strong>where they work
<strong>where earthen floors donrsquo;t make sense
<strong>use and maintenance
<strong>a floor for life
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-05-31/bottom-diy-guide-wicking-beds
H1H2H3H4H5H6BoldStrongItalic
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<H1> from the bottom up - a diy guide to wicking beds
<H3> don't miss out!
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>advantages of wicking beds
<strong>disadvantages of wicking beds
<strong>media-less beds
<strong>design considerations for media-filled reservoirs
<strong>above-ground planter box
<strong>layers in the bed
<strong>other considerations:
<strong>icu totes
<strong>layers for the in-ground bed
<strong>a neat blog on in-ground beds
<strong>materials
<strong>soil
<strong>other adjustments
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
http://www.resilience.org/
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<H3> don't miss out!
http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-12-06/rare-look-us-strategic-oil-reserves
H1H2H3H4H5H6BoldStrongItalic
101000120

<H1> a rare look at the u.s. strategic oil reserves
<H3> don't miss out!
<b> no climate denial.
<strong>what do you think? leave a comment below.
<strong>take action!
Topics:
http://www.resilience.org/author-detail/1150928-arthur-e-berman

http://www.resilience.org/authors

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2004-09-23/toilets-vs-life-we-know-it

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus-readings

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2007-08-13/peak-phosphorus

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-09-06/visualizing-plenitude-economy

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-07-07/the-greece-and-eurozone-crisis-made-simple

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2015-06-01/earthern-floors-why-how-and-where

http://www.resilience.org/stories/2011-05-31/bottom-diy-guide-wicking-beds

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