Check out these top green living stories of the past day or so:
- 10 Friday Photos
- 7 Green Bloggers
- Architecture & Design
- Art and Photography
- Books, Literature
- Climate Change
- Community & Culture
- Cool Your Green Mind Monday
- Dirty Energy & Fuel
- Disasters & Extreme Weather
- Green Jobs
- Green Your Life
- Policies & Politics
- Press Releases
- War & Conflict
Some top green living stories of the day, starting with the solar-powered Icare Twike:
Some top green living stories from the past few days:
Here are 7 good green living stories of the last day or so. Check ’em out:
Here’s a great video of DC’s highly successful bike-sharing program by the talented filmmakers at Streetfilms (love those guys and girls). Afterwards, you can check out my ‘daily’ roundup of top green living stories from around the internet.
Greenpeace has a pretty huge campaign geared at getting Volkswagen (VW) to drop it’s anti-climate-action efforts that I’ve covered a couple times now.
Just ran across this great infographic on bicycling facts and the future of bicycling on our sister site sustainablog and, of course, wanted to share it on here. It’s the feature green living “story” of the day. The infographic is from our friends over at Well Home Energy Audit. Check it out and enjoy!
Food is something we don’t write about a lot here on Planetsave, leaving that more to our sister site Eat Drink Better. But it’s a critical part of a green life. Think about how much food you eat and compare that to how many clothes you buy or how many other products you buy…. There’s no comparison.
Food is a huge part of our environmental footprint. Livestock, alone, account for somewhere between 18% and 51% of greenhouse gas emissions worldwide, depending on who you ask. They contribute to a number of other water and environmental quality problems as well. Plus, they use a huge amount of our limited freshwater. Food is also transported all over the world, using tons of energy and creating tons of emissions, and it is packaged in environmentally unfriendly plastic and paper products. So, the question is, can you be an environmentalist if you don’t green your diet? (And, what exactly qualifies as greening your diet anyway?)
Cities around the world have blossoming bike sharing programs. But unlike blossoming flowers, these programs will both make people smile AND reduce their allergies. How, exactly? Well, increasing allergies is one predicted (and I think already occurring) result of global climate change. And bicycling for transportation purposes is one of the best options for combating climate change.