Don’t be intimidated: Giving your kitchen a zero waste makeover takes almost zero effort; it’s as easy as pressing a button.
The way we eat leaves a significant impact on the environment. How can you contribute towards reversing the damage we have done to the environment? Here are tips for eating healthily and protecting the planet from climate change.
Zero waste is a set of eco-habits that don’t appear instantly. However, simple steps will not require a lot of effort and money but will make your kitchen cleaner.
A good breakfast for us may be eggs, orange juice, a banana, and a hot cup of coffee or tea. Believe it or not, this is also a good meal for your plants.
PTFE, and the associated brand Teflon, is found in kitchens across the world. Just as common, perhaps, are concerns over just how safe these products really are.
This delicious tzatziki recipe can be used as a dip for breads, spread on a sandwich or wrap, or an accompaniment to many grilled meats.
With hints of fennel and toasted walnut, these burgers are perfect accompanied by guacamole, lettuce, tomato, onion, mustard, and a side of homemade potato wedges.
A simple meal that can be made without using a single one of the top ten crops the human race over-relies on, which strip the soil of nutrients. And it’s delicious.
Palm oil is one of the leading causes of deforestation in the world. Give this recipe a go and reduce your dependency on palm oil, one noodle bowl at a time.
With only 4 ingredients, this is a simple, vegan, quick, gluten-free and healthy banana bread that will make anyone go bananas!
This vegan eggplant parmesan is delicious in its own right, and it shouldn’t keep you up all night in gastroenterological or climatological pain.
The bonus here is that, like a lot of cookie recipes, this is a super low single use packaging recipe.
Light on single-use packaging, these Chrismassy treats make the perfect naughty, yet eco-conscious, snack. Yield: 35 cookies.
Of the roughly 400,000 plant species known to currently exist on Earth, roughly 30,000 are edible to humans. Of that 30,000, we have cultivated 7,000 at one time or another.