The Salt Lake Tribune in the past several months has written plenty about Utah’s seasonal air pollution problem.
That we have a problem is clear. What’s less certain is how to solve it.
But starting Monday and continuing through Wednesday at sltrib.com, reporter Tony Semerad is laying out one approach to dealing with Utah’s bad air.
South Jordan’s Daybreak development long has been described as a community of the future, and Semerad in a series of online stories and accompanying materials examines how Daybreak addresses the three primary sources of pollution: transportation, housing and other buildings and industry.
Here’s the important part: We want you to weigh in. Can communities such as Daybreak have a measurable impact? Are you willing to adapt your own lifestyle in the way those who live at Daybreak have to help improve Utah’s air?
You can email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Semerad hopes to use some of your input in a story for Sunday’s print edition, so please include your name and contact information.
Meanwhile, you can read more about this effort in this column by editor Terry Orme.
All of our pollution-related coverage is available on this Utah air quality topic page.
|1.||Kirby: Scary times in Mormon seminary|
|2.||BYUtv meets TV critics, and gay question arises|
|3.||Utah football: What we’ve learned as Utes’ camp ends|
|4.||Tech Tips: Considerations when phone contracts end|
|5.||Park City rejects Kimball Art Center designs|
|6.||Utah County man who shot wife convicted of first-degree murder|
|7.||Being an entrepreneur is answer for some with autism|
|8.||Rock slide causes six accidents in Sardine Canyon|