NY Times Really Wants To Talk About Your Manicured Lawn And ‘Climate Change’ Or Something

So, does this mean we have to get rid of Central Park? How about The Mall in D.C.?

From the link

America’s manicured front lawns represent the pride of homeownership, and the cultivation of community. But the ways we maintain them risk hurting the environment and contributing to climate change. So why do we even have lawns in the first place? We traced their history, starting with early European colonists.

Below, you’ll find some of the sources that helped us the most and other tidbits we weren’t able to fit into the video.

The video is absurd climate cultists nutbaggery. Seriously, these wankers have to link everything to ‘climate change’. Nice lawns predate the United States itself. But, they have to drag Hotcoldwetdry in because that’s what cultists do.

  • Speaking of climate data, in 2005, NASA published this report on a quest to quantify how much area lawns take up in the United States.
  • The Times’ “Climate Fwd:” newsletter published some tips on how to lessen your lawn care’s environmental impact.

Piss off.

BTW, you have to wonder as to how many employees of the Times have nice lawns.

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4 Responses to “NY Times Really Wants To Talk About Your Manicured Lawn And ‘Climate Change’ Or Something”

  1. Dana says:

    Our esteemed host mused:

    BTW, you have to wonder as to how many employees of the Times have nice lawns.

    Are you kidding? The brass look out from their multi-million dollar apartments on Central Park West and see the Park as their lawn. The staffers stuck in sixth-floor walkups, they’ve got nothin’.

    Might be a couple who live in Grammercy Park and have those coveted park keys.

    The whole attitude of the Times is that of apartment dwellers.

  2. alanstorm says:

    “But maintaining them can contribute to climate change.”

    The question is,”What DOESN’T contribute to climate change?”

  3. Jl says:

    Fossil fuels.

  4. “Well-manicured lawns have long been a symbol of the “American dream.”

    People living in California, Arizona, Utah, New Mexico and most of Texas are shaking their heads wondering if these authors have ever left the city and seen the 1/5 of this country that is desert.

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