Awards recognize individuals and groups who make efforts to enhance their community and protect the Texas environment. Deadline for applications is Feb. 16.
Departments > Code Compliance > Keep Fort Worth Beautiful
Keeping Fort Worth beautiful requires the help of every Fort Worth resident.
From the Texas Motor Speedway to the streets of your neighborhood, from Sundance Square to the Trinity Trails, taking care of our city requires action by you. Cleaning up trash on land, recycling more, properly disposing of household hazardous waste, conserving water and energy, preventing stormwater pollution, reducing air pollution and living more healthy are all ways to get involved.
Join Keep Fort Worth Beautiful to get the job done!
Learn the basics of water conservation during a series of free monthly programs running March 3 through November.
Traps will be placed in the park in March, and a staff member from the USDA's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service at DFW Airport will inspect them every two weeks. The traps will be removed in October.
Now through October, the Crud Cruiser will be in neighborhoods throughout Fort Worth collecting leftover paint, used oil and yard chemicals. You can also drop off these items at the Environmental Collection Center.
ALA received 35 six-gallon recycle bins in the 2015-2016 school year from Keep Fort Worth Beautiful to use in their recycling program, which is continuing strong.
These quick reminders will make a positive difference in our community's cleanliness.
Groups worked to collect 740 bags of recyclables during April 2 effort.
DFW is the first U.S. airport to receive the EPA Climate Leadership Award for Greenhouse Gas Management. The airport has doubled renewable energy use over the past two years.
Sebastian 'Buster' Fichera received the Water Environment Association of Texas' Alan H. Plummer Environmental Sustainability Award. He oversees the Village Creek Water Reclamation Facility, a leader in innovation.
The American Lung Association's 2016 State of the Air report found continued improvement in air quality, but more than half of people in the United States live in counties that have unhealthful levels of either ozone or particle pollution.
The program, based in southeast Fort Worth, will upgrade about 6,000 freeway and arterial street lights to LED fixtures.