Anne Lusk, Ph.D. is a practitioner and academic who, for over 40 years, created climate-responsive environments — the old Stowe High School in Vermont/now the library and art center that stores carbon in the building and grounds, the award-winning biking/walking Stowe Recreation Path, and the 235-acre conserved Mayo Farm. Lusk obtained her Ph.D. in Architecture/Environment and Behavior and Urban Planning from the University of Michigan to learn research methods to change policies. She studied greenways which, if connected to street-side protected bike lanes/cycle tracks, would give all populations safe and green bike networks. For the next 20 years at the Harvard Chan School of Public Health, Dr. Lusk taught about and conducted research on protected bike lanes because, in the US, biking was unsafe, male-centric, and guided by out-of-date guidelines. Their first article submitted in 2010, showed that protected bike lanes in Montreal had a 28% lower injury rate and 2.5 times as many bicyclists compared to roads without bicycle facilities. Their second article in 2013, showed US transportation engineers had, since 1974, cut and pasted the same language in subsequent guidelines to discourage protected bike lanes. At Harvard Chan, she published about electric vehicle charging stations being off road, so the curbside was for protected bike lanes. She proposed un-unbundling parking spaces in apartments/condominiums to sell the spaces, with EV charging, to nearby neighbors. She also focused on planting trees, yards as carbon storage, and gardens for healthy food.