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You are invited to meet the candidates for Alameda mayor and city council and hear their views on: climate action and resilience and safe streets for bikes and pedestrians.

Register in advance for these meetings via Zoom:

BikeWalk-CASA Mayoral Candidate Forum
When: Oct 6, 2022 06:00 PM Pacific Time (US and Canada)

BikeWalk-CASA City Council Candidate Forum
When: Oct 13, 2022 06:00 PM Pacific Time (US and Canada)

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the meeting.

Responses to BikeWalk and CASA questionnaires are posted on each website:

Equitable Building Decarbonization Plan
To be Presented at October 4th City Council Meeting

By Danielle Mieler

The City of Alameda has developed a draft Equitable Building Decarbonization Plan. The Plan implements a key Climate Action and Resiliency Plan (CARP) goal of reducing greenhouse gas emissions associated with natural gas appliances in buildings, which account for 27% of all citywide emissions. Since 2020, AMP has been providing 100% clean energy to all customers, which provides a strong foundation for building electrification and decarbonization. AMP also provides favorable electric rates (35% lower than PG&E) that make electrification more attractive for Alamedans. Alameda took the first step towards reducing building emissions by requiring all new development to be all-electric with certain exceptions in 2021.

The next step is to tackle existing buildings.
The Equitable Building Decarbonization Plan lays out the process for shifting natural gas use in existing buildings towards clean, energy efficient electric alternatives over time through new policies and programs, financing options, expanded rebates, and community education and outreach. The Plan aligns
with other citywide efforts to create affordable, safe, healthy and resilient housing and focuses on supporting Alameda’s low-income communities who risk bearing the heaviest financial burden if they are left maintaining gas service after most others have made the transition to electric.

Achieving net zero buildings will not only further the City’s climate and equity goals, it also creates a healthier, safer, and more resilient environment for everyone to live in by reducing indoor air pollutants and reducing the risk of burns, house fires and pipeline ruptures in an earthquake.

To review the draft plan and learn more about building electrification, go to We also have a FAQ that addresses some of the common questions about the Plan and the building decarbonization process. Have other questions you want answered? Just email and ask!

The plan will be presented to the City Council on October 4th at 7 PM.

City Council agenda and Zoom meeting registration:

Climate Presentations Available  
By Joyce Mercado

Want to do more to protect the climate?  CASA’s own Joyce Mercado is offering free zoom Climate Reality presentations for you and your friends, neighbors or community group.  Adescription is below.  If you are interested in hosting a presentation with Joyce to your group, email  You can help spread the word about the climate crisis and what actions people can take to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.  
Climate Code Red and What You Can Do to Help

You’ve changed your light bulbs to LEDs and taken other actions to reduce your carbon footprint to protect the climate.  What else can one person do on such a huge crisis to make a difference?  A LOT!  Climate change affects our everyday lives through drought, food supply, sea level rise, fires and the survival of nature. This presentation will cover the crisis, solutions and 70 surprisingly simple things individuals can do about it including how to influence others to protect the climate. 

Speaker Joyce Mercado earned her Bachelor of Science in Physics at California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo. Joyce completed Climate Reality Project Leadership training led by Al Gore and joins thousands of other Climate Reality Leaders to give climate protection presentations.  She is an active member of a local climate protection non-profit, Community Action for a Sustainable Alameda, where she writes a monthly column on Climate Protection for the local newspaper and created a Climate Protection Checklist.  

San Francisco Bay Hope Spot
By Sylvia Gibson

In April, 2019 San Francisco Bay became a “Hope Spot” to engage the hearts of the seven million people who live around the bay in deeper understanding of the SF Bay as an ecosystem, how its health impacts our lives, and how important a healthy bay is to a healthy ocean. Our goals are to inspire Bay Area residents and policy makers to do what we can to protect and restore the healthy ecosystem of the bay, to get people and students out into our bay and marine ecosystems, and to enhance public awareness of the connections between the SF Bay and the Pacific Ocean.

Hope Spots are inspired by the vision of renowned marine biologist, oceanographer, explorer and author Dr. Sylvia Earle and designated by her nonprofit organization Mission Blue:

“A Hope Spot is any special place that is critical to the health of the ocean—Earth‘s blue heart. Hope Spots are about recognizing, empowering and supporting individuals and communities around the world in their efforts to protect the ocean. Dr. Sylvia Earle introduced the concept in her 2009 TED talk and since then the idea has inspired millions across the planet. Dr. Earle wishes for “a global network of Hope Spots that will protect and restore a healthy ocean.”While about 12 percent of the land around the world is now under some form of protection (as national parks etc.), less than five percent of the ocean is protected in any way. Hope Spots allow us to plan for the future and look beyond current marine protected areas (MPAs). Hope Spots are often areas that need new protection, but they can also be existing MPAs where more action is needed. They can be large, they can be small, but they all provide hope due to:

  • A special abundance or diversity of species, unusual or representative species, habitats
  • or ecosystems
  • Particular populations of rare, threatened or endemic species
  • A site with potential to reverse damage from negative human impacts
  • Spectacles of nature, e.g. major migration corridors or spawning grounds
  • Significant historical, cultural or spiritual values
  • Particular economic importance to the community

The idea is that anyone can nominate a site special to him or her—a site that gives HOPE. Collectively all of these Hope Spots will create a global wave of community support for ocean conservation that leaders and policy makers can’t ignore.”( )

San Francisco Bay is one of 145 Hope Spots around the planet. Here we have the chance  protect and restore the vibrant ecosystem of the bay so that it can continue to provide its many recreational, economic, and environmental services. SF Bay is home to over 500 species of fish and wildlife including salmon along their migratory route to inland spawning grounds, herring, anchovies, and other marine fishes; oysters, mussels, clams, crabs, shrimp and other shellfish, and marine mammals including seals, sea lions, dolphins, porpoises and whales. It is a critically important stopover along the Pacific Flyway for migratory shorebirds and waterfowl.

SF Bay has extensive opportunities for public engagement and education on and around the water. Science museums, parks, trails, marinas, beaches and working waterfronts all help connect residents and tourists to the bay.

Since the 1970’s there have been many gains in the restoration of the SF Bay. The 1972 passage of the federal Clean Water Act, which forced local governments to stop dumping raw sewage into the bay, was the first important step towards reversing the bay’s decline. Nowadays raw sewage poses a problem only after heavy rains, when storm drains overflow. Some endangered species have rebounded, most notably the brown pelican which was virtually wiped out due to pesticides in the 1960’s. The bay has also seen the return of porpoises and whales; and we hope to soon see otters once again playing in the bays waves. Building restrictions have all but halted landfilling and thousands of acres of wetlands have been restored. But threats to the bay’s ecosystem remain. These include shipping, climate change (ocean warming, acidification, and hypoxia), fossil fuel industry, power plants, non-native species, habitat modification, human disturbance, water quality, freshwater diversion, sea level rise, stormwater pollution, sand mining and coastal armoring (using physical structures to protect coastlines from coastal erosion).

The mission of San Francisco Bay Hope Spot is to restore and protect the bay’s ecosystem by engaging the many stakeholders that live, study, work and play on and around the bay. We are a group of community activists, ocean enthusiasts and scientists. We welcome you to join us in our work to restore and protect this place that we love!

Follow us on facebook: San Francisco Bay Hope Spot

Join us at one of our monthly, family friendly, coastal clean up and networking events on the second Saturday of each month.

SF Bay Hope Spot Coastal Clean-Up
Alameda Waterfront Park 2151 Ferry Point, Alameda, CA, 94501
We will collect trash and recyclables around Seaplane Lagoon
Bring gloves and a bucket or bag

followed by….

SF Bay Hope Spot & Blue Drinks (family friendly)
Meet up and networking event for people who love the bay, estuary and ocean!
The Rake Pub, 651A W Tower Ave, Alameda, CA, 94501
A time to enjoy community collaboration, good times, and join the discussion about how we can protect, restore, and enjoy San Francisco Bay. 

Free Fruit Trees from 100K Trees!
By Amos White

100K Trees for Humanity is offering free fruit trees to local Alameda residents. 

100K Trees is a local tree planting nonprofit planting trees in our urban cities and neighborhoods for climate, for equity and for health. 

We have Plum, Nectarine, Pear, Peach, Pluot, Apricot, Apple, Cherry trees available in 10 gallon pots. Trees are nursery grown and donated by OSH – Outdoor Supply Hardware, a 100K Trees partner. 

The trees are free for pickup, or delivered for $10.  Free tree planting is also available by 100K Trees volunteers upon request for Alameda residences. 

To get your free tree, email your request to:

For questions or to setup a local tree planting, contact:

Amos White 
Chief Planting Officer