“Living a zero waste lifestyle is not about perfection, it’s about progress.” — Kathryn Kellogg, Going Zero Waste
In recent years, the zero waste movement has gained popularity, encouraging individuals to minimize their environmental impact by producing as little waste as possible.
Creating a zero waste home may seem like a daunting task, but with some simple changes, it is possible to significantly reduce your household waste.
In this blog post, we’ll provide tips and tricks for reducing your household waste, including zero waste alternatives for everyday products. We’ll also show you how to create a zero waste home that is both sustainable and practical.
As the world becomes increasingly connected, travel and tourism are becoming accessible to more and more people. However, with this growth in tourism comes an increase in environmental impacts.
From carbon emissions to plastic waste, the travel industry is a significant contributor to global environmental problems.
But it doesn’t have to be this way.
By embracing eco-tourism, we can reduce the negative impacts of travel and make the industry more sustainable.
As artificial intelligence (AI) continues to grow and change the way we live, work and communicate, it’s only natural that we start to question the environmental impact of these technologies.
ChatGPT, an advanced language model developed by OpenAI, is no exception.
In this blog post, we’ll dive into the energy consumption of AI models, the commitment of OpenAI to sustainability, and the expected impact of ChatGPT on the environment.
As an eco-tech enthusiast, I’m always on the lookout for ways to reduce my environmental footprint. One area that I’ve been thinking about lately is my reading habits.
You see, I’m a bit of a bookworm and I love the convenience of reading books on my Kindle. But for many years I’ve been wondering – is reading on an e-reader (such as a Kindle or Kobo) more eco-friendly than reading physical books?
To find out, I did some research and I’m now ready to share my discoveries with you…
Are you ready to dive into the world of organic gardening and start growing your own fresh fruits, vegetables and herbs?
Not only is gardening a fun hobby, but it’s also a great way to get some exercise and fresh air while producing healthy food for you and your family. And with a little bit of planning and care, you can create an organic garden that’s both beautiful and abundant.
Are you tired of sky-high heating bills during the winter months?
Then it’s time to upgrade to one of the best energy-efficient heaters on the market. Not only will you save money on your energy bills, but you’ll also be doing your part to reduce your carbon footprint.
Do electric boats exist?
Yes, they do. And they are rapidly growing in popularity.
This is because they are quiet, more efficient and don’t produce any harmful emissions.
Electric boats are also coming down in price and charging facilities are becoming more readily available.
The Covid-19 pandemic that started over a year ago has had a tremendous impact on our lives so far. We all got affected either by the disease or hardships it caused in everyday life. So did numerous businesses and industries. However, some sectors, such as the automotive, while suffering losses on one hand, also saw significant changes which led to positive results, especially for the environment.
What is a rooftop garden?
No surprise here. A rooftop garden is exactly what it sounds like, a garden that happens to be on a roof. Sometimes this means flowers and shrubs or even a vegetable, herb or fruit garden.
Humans have been gardening on the roofs of structures for centuries dating back to the ziggurats of Mesopotamia (600 BC). While the practice is not new, as urbanization has swept the globe, more and more people are looking for ways to reduce their ecological footprint, maximize space, and to add some natural beauty to their homes.
Whatever the reason, rooftop gardening offers a ton of benefits.
New York-based startup Recycle Track Systems (RTS) is helping to revolutionize the way commercial waste is collected, sorted and recycled.
Dubbed the ‘Uber of trash’, RTS works with local, independent haulers by outfitting their vehicles with proprietary routing technology. This allows collection routes to be streamlined, as well as enabling vehicles and pickup sites to be kept in constant two-way communication via text and email.