Welcome to Tournevie, the affordable and ecological tool library in Brussels, Belgium. It operates just like a library, but instead of checking out books, you check out tools.
Our fruits and vegetables are being wasted, and you are paying extra for it! The crooked carrot, the curvy cucumber, the under-size apple. Billions of pounds of fruits and veggies are wasted, often for being the “wrong” shape, color, or size.
Community gardens are spreading across the USA! The community garden movement started in the early 1900’s. Today there are over 18,000 community gardens in the USA and Canada! From urban cities to small towns, they are helping the grow-your-own-food movement to flourish.
40% of all food in the USA and Canada is wasted, largely due to cosmetic standards and arbitrary dates. Lupii Cafe is Vancouver’s first zero-waste cafe where you can enjoy a delicious and affordable meal that’s environmentally and socially responsible.
Most clothing today is designed for the dump, resulting in the average American throwing away 70 pounds of clothing per year! The Fábrica is a solution in their community.
Welcome to The Bike Church, a nonprofit community bicycle shop for all riders from beginners to experts. Volunteer mechanics teach you how to fix and maintain your bike, from the basics of changing a flat tire to helping you build an entire bicycle.
Want to see what my life was like 3 years ago when I still lived in a “normal apartment”?
I think many of you may find this more relatable and achievable than living in a tiny house or with just 111 possessions so I’m really excited to share this with you!
The average American generates 4.5 pounds of trash per day, much of which is packaging. The Soap dispensary in Vancouver offers a way to shop package free. They first opened their doors in 2011, offering zero-waste household solutions with a variety of soaps, cleaners, and bathroom products.
You’ve heard of the Seabin, right? It’s this amazing bin that sucks trash right out of the ocean! It works just like a fish tank filter. It sucks in floating trash, oil, and other waste into a reusable bag that can be pulled out and the trash can be thrown away.
This is Swale, the floating garden that travels through New York City. Built on an old barge once used for hauling sand, it now travels to food deserts where there’s little access to fresh food. People can come aboard and pick healthy food for free!