Since 2003, the small town of Kamikatsu, Japan has worked to become a zero waste community by rigorously composting, reusing, and recycling their materials, and they are close to the goal: As of 2015, only 20% of their garbage goes into their local landfill, and the village has embraced the practice.
What can you do to take action and save the world? Here is a guide in how to make a difference - help us achieve the Sustainable Development Goals!
Join us in Wonderopolis today as we celebrate the ground beneath our feet!
What is climate change, what causes it, and how do we mitigate its effects? Bill Nye summarizes Climate Change 101 in concert with National Geographic‘s Climate Change issue and COP21, the December 2015 Paris Climate Conference.
One New York woman is making an effort to change the way we think about waste. Over the past two years, Lauren Singer has produced only enough trash to fill a 16 oz mason jar.
We hope today’s Wonder of the Day makes you green with envy!
We hope today’s Wonder of the Day really GROWS on you!
Plastic pollution poses one of the biggest known threats to the ocean, influencing all ecosystems from beautiful coral reefs to abyssal trenches, eventually accumulating in our own food.
In.gredients is a new package-free grocery store that is opening in Austin, Texas in the Summer of 2012. Its mission as the US’s first zero-waste, package-free grocery store will support local businesses and farmers, will sell based on seasonal rhythms of farming, will avoid processed foods, will reduce transportation costs and pollution, and will encourage customers to bring their own reusable containers.
In today's adventure, Kid President explores people's different ideas about how to make the world better. What do you think is the best way to change the world?
How is possible to change the world by small action. It is proved that a small action brings a big difference. It's inspire us to make a small work everyday.
Minute Earth: Ocean Confetti, how our plastic trash gets broken down into minuscule bits called micro-plastics. So what can we do to help? Pair the above with this super-informative video from the NRDC: Stop Marine Plastic Pollution.