Tips for a Plastic-Free Home: If you’re looking for a great place to start, swap out these 11 household items for a more sustainable alternative.
A personal essay on the difficulty of trying to live in an environmentally progressive way, accepting imperfection, without losing all hope.
In Malawi, where a recent ban on single-use plastics has forced people to think outside the box, there is a growing resurgence of an almost-forgotten technique.
The situation in our oceans is worse then ever. It’s time to review the facts, and discuss what we as individuals can do to help.
Urban Composting: Food waste is a global issue, but one which several cities are taking steps to address, in a movement that is now beginning to spread.
Banana, pineapple, and coconut might make you think of a fruit salad; yet all three plants are now being used to make durable and sustainable fabrics.
Single-use plastic is undergoing a resurgence during the Covid-19 pandemic. Not surprisingly, it’s already adding significantly to ocean plastic pollution. Here are 5 ways to protect yourself from Covid-19 while staying plastic-free.
Malawi has implemented a ban on the production and distribution of thin, single-use plastics, earning praise from environmental and conservation activists.
It’s important to educate people on the negative effect of excessive light and what they can do to reduce energy consumption and preserve the darkness of the night sky.
A project envisioned in 2012 by a Dutch teenager is beginning to address the problem of ocean plastic, and the damage it causes to marine life.
Although some people may be intimidated by the zero waste movement and its restrictions, those of us who aren’t able to ‘go zero’ can also do their part.
The utter tragedy of the situation is that we’ve already solved climate collapse, we know exactly what we should do, but people, countries, corporations, vested interests and governments won’t do it.
The banning of disposable plastic water bottles is the most reasonable, sustainable, and conscientious plan for the future; and this ban should begin now.
Recycled paper can save the Earth, and in developed countries it’s very easy to purchase, yet not nearly enough people are making the switch.
Could the end of capitalism pave the way from a reduction in our creation of garbage, towards a truly sustainable future?