Institute for Tribal Environmental Professionals logo

Northern Arizona University

UREO Home

Contact us

Environmental Education versus Environmental Activism

Curriculum

Educator's Resources

Dine' College's Uranium Education Program

Navajo Nation EPA

USEPA Radiation Programs

Bridging Indigenous and Traditional Scientific Approaches

Health Effects of Radiation

List Servs

UREO Calendar

		

Uranium and Radiation Education Outreach banner

			

Weblinks
Nuclear Power Plant Web Pages

The San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station: (SONGS) is located in northern San Diego County. The plant provides nearly 20% of the power to more than 15 million people in Southern California. www.sce.com/songs/

Calvert Cliffs Nuclear Power Plant: (CCNPP) is located on the western shore of the Chesapeake Bay in Calvert County, Maryland, the plant was constructed in the 1970s. Its two 850-megawatt generating units produce enough electricity to meet the needs of more than 400,000 residential customers. www.calvertcliffs.com/

Nuclear Energy Institute: The policy organization of the nuclear energy and technologies industry. NEI participates in both the national and global policy-making process. NEI’s objective is to ensure the formation of policies that promote the beneficial uses of nuclear energy and technologies in the United States and around the world. www.nei.org/

The Ignalina Nuclear Power Plant: This power plant, located in Visaginas, Lithuania contains RBMK-1500 water-cooled graphite-moderated channel-type power reactor, the largest power reactor in the world. The thermal power output of one units is 4800 MW, the electrical power capacity is 1500 MW. www.iae.lt/

Diablo Canyon Nuclear Power Plant: Pacific Gas and Electric Company’s webpage provides information on their Diablo Canyon Nuclear Power Plant in California. www.pge.com/006_news/006c3_uranium.shtml

			
			

Weblinks

UREO Home | EEOP

Last updated: November 19, 2004

          

“We do not inherit the Earth from our ancestor, we borrow it from our children”
Native American Proverb