Environment Complete is the electronic version of Environment Index, and covers applicable areas of agriculture, ecosystem ecology, energy, natural resources, marine & freshwater science, geography, pollution & waste management, environmental technology, environmental law, public policy, social impacts, urban planning, and more. It contains citations for articles from domestic and international journals, monographs and conference papers of the North American Association of Environmental Education
Contains literature of Geology and related topics 1785–Present by the American Geosciences Institute. The database contains over 3.3 million references to geoscience journal articles, books, maps, conference papers, reports and theses.
Covers the international literature on economics. Provides bibliographic citations, with selected abstracts of journal articles, books, dissertations, working papers, collected works, conferences, book reviews, and more. Topics include economic development, forecasting, and history; fiscal and monetary theory; business and public finance; international, healthcare, regional and urban economics, and more. Updated monthly.
The Office of Research provides data and analysis on the economic, industrial, demographic, and program trends of the state of Ohio, its businesses, and its people. Through reports, maps, and databases, businesses and individuals can find descriptive data on the economic activities of Ohio as well as the population trends of cities, villages, townships, and counties. The Research Office also acts as the state government liaison to the U.S. Bureau of the Census.
The Ohio Environmental Protection Agency protects the environment and public health by ensuring compliance with environmental laws. It oversees the operation of pollution sources, monitors samples, provides technical assistance to businesses and individuals, funds pollution prevention initiatives, responds to spills and emergencies, and more.
The Ohio Watershed Network provides information to community members and natural resources professionals who want to protect the resources in their watershed. This website focuses on community-based watershed management. Community-based watershed management provides individuals, groups, and institutions with a stake in water management outcomes to participate in identifying and addressing issues that affect or are affected by watershed functions.
Soil and Water Conservation Districts protect valuable natural resources in a changing landscape.
We provide a variety of a natural resource assistance and services to landowners, homeowners, educators, agricultural producers, developers and communities.
The Center for Animal Welfare collaborates with other animal welfare entities to play a central role in USDA’s efforts to build partnerships domestically and internationally, improve regulatory practices, and reach beyond USDA’s traditional regulatory role to develop outreach, training and educational resources.
The Department of Natural Resources manages and protects a rich and varied collection of resources that include state parks and forest, nature preserves, wildlife areas, and waterways. It licenses and monitors hunting, fishing, watercraft, mineral extraction, water resources, soil conservation, and more.
Ohio law consists of the Ohio Constitution, the Ohio Revised Code and the Ohio Administrative Code. The Constitution is the state's highest law superseding all others. The Revised Code is the codified law of the state while the Administrative Code is a compilation of administrative rules adopted by state agencies. Use the tools on this site to search or browse them all.
The health of our nation depends, in many ways, on the vitality of our nation’s forests and grasslands. These natural resources contribute a variety of essential elements to our well-being, including clean air, water and soil.
Since 1916, the National Park Service has been entrusted with the care of our national parks. With the help of volunteers and partners, we safeguard these special places and share their stories with more than 318 million visitors every year. But our work doesn't stop there. We are proud that tribes, local governments, nonprofit organizations, businesses, and individual citizens ask for our help in revitalizing their communities, preserving local history, celebrating local heritage, and creating close-to-home opportunities for kids and families to get outside, be active, and have fun.