Discovery World opened its "Power On" energy exhibit in late October and it's full on interactive fun. While it's true that some of the hands-on activities in the "Power On" exhibit will literally shock you, none of them will hurt you.
Discovery World will host a launch celebration for its new "Power On" energy experience on Saturday, Oct. 27, at 9 a.m.
Thanks to a $2 million grant from the We Energies Foundation, Discovery World will get a new immersive energy exhibition called "Power On" that will show how a variety of forms of energy are generated and transformed and how these processes make the world go 'round.
Most of the time we talk about, well, it's pretty obvious: furniture! But today, we want to talk about something a little different, something that drives our business - literally - and helps us serve our customers more efficiently: green energy!
Milwaukee Neighborhood News Service looked into a recent report by the American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy and Energy Efficiency for All found that the city has the sixth highest energy burden in the country for the average African-American household.
Is bread bad for you? One local doctor thinks so. And, probably like you, I've talked to several people who's lives have been changed after going bread and gluten free.
You don't have to switch over to solar power or grow all your own food to be a member of the green movement. For the most part, greening your home is more about common sense than it is about competing for the Eco-Warrior Award.
Should the government just stand back and let the free market decide which products, technologies and energy sources proliferate and which ones perish?
If you are a homeowner with an aging heating or cooling system, poor insulation, old exterior windows and doors or are in need of a new roof, this may be the year to make those repairs. In effect through 2007 are federal tax credits available to homeowners for certain energy efficient improvements.
Home heating bills are projected to increase anywhere from 40 to 70 percent this winter, leaving many people asking, "What can I do to better prepare my home for this winter's energy costs?" A local home inspector has a hot tip for saving money during the cold Wisconsin winter.