• MRD
  • Become A Member
  • Stay Informed
  • Volunteer
  • Partners
Previous Next

Mudbug Brewery to Host CRCL Event

Mudbug Brewery logoCome join us for a very special CRCL event at Mugbug Brewery in Thibodaux on Tuesday, May 26. We’ll have music, food, great Mudbug beer and the opportunity to learn how you can help save our vanishing coast. Tickets are only $10 and include a free pint of your favorite Mudbug beer, jambalaya and white beans and live music compliments of The Cajun Music Preservation Society. All the details are in the invitation below. For tickets Click Here!

We hope you can join us for this informative and fun evening. Please invite your friends and family. It’s going to be a great party!

Career Opportunity:CRCL Seeks Summer Interns

CRCL has three great opportunities for people who want to do more than just work over the summer. CRCL is seeking qualified individuals to fill three separate and unique intern positions for the summer. We are looking for someone to work with our Communications Team, our Stakeholder Engagement Coordination and our Operations Director. To learn more about these exciting and rewarding opportunities CLICK HERE. These are paid summer internships. We will be filling them quickly, so get your resume and cover letter in right away. 

CRCL's Response to President's Plan to Take Oil and Gas Revenue

The Obama Administration is proposing to yank $3 billion in future oil and gas revenue from Louisiana and the Gulf Coast, which will be redistributed throughout the country. CRCL believes it leaves Coastal Louisiana extremely vulnerable. Read the full press release here.

Coastal Louisiana Is Washing Away

In the past 75 years, more than 2,300 square miles of coastal Louisiana have been converted to open water by natural processes and human activity. Roughly losstranslated, this is an area of wetlands equivalent to the state of Delaware that has simply disappeared.

Human alteration of this landscape has accelerated much of Louisiana’s coastal land-loss. Levees built to facilitate and maintain navigation and flood protection along the Mississippi River have choked off the rich sediment that once built and replenished wetlands. Additionally, thousands of miles of oil and gas pipelines and canals that provide essential energy to the nation slice through Louisiana’s wetlands, hastening the erosion of this sediment starved landscape.

Despite these obstacles, it is still possible to restore Louisiana’s coastal landscape to a sustainable and productive state. But we must act now. Without immediate and decisive action, Louisiana will continue to lose land at an alarming rate, potentially losing an additional 1,000 square miles of land by the year 2050.

The loss of coastal Louisiana is perhaps the largest preventable environmental crisis in America and CRCL is committed to restoring and protecting a sustainable, vibrant and productive coastal Louisiana.  Click here to see more about CRCL.

become a member button