The Bios Urn

What will happen to your body when you die? Will it be embalmed and pumped full of chemicals? Sit in a casket separate from the earth indefinitely? In a cemetery where the space could be used to support life instead of just death? This is the current model in the USA, and it’s running out of space. But there are alternatives if this doesn’t sound right to you.

Read More

Green Riders- Good Deeds on Bikes

The Green Riders are a group of everyday people who came together for a common purpose, to make the world a greener and more sustainable place!
On May 29th 2017, approximately 30 people met in Central Park of New York City to embark on a cross country ride together to Seattle, Washington.

Read More

Empowering Women in India Through Upcycled Fashion

Meet Carla, founder of Project Três. Since 2015, she has been empowering women in India where many women lack basic human rights and litter is a massive problem. She empowers women by teaching them how to create accessories out of recycled materials.

Read More

Share Shed- A Library of Things

Guest blog by: Mirella Ferraz from the Network of Wellbeing

People are drowning in stuff. Many people have more stuff than they need and use, while others find themselves lacking useful goods that could help improve their lives. So this leads to questioning: Why buy when you can borrow? Why hold on to goods you don’t need when you can lend them to others? The recently launched Share Shed is one community-based response to these questions.

Read More

Hillary Kearney Girl Next Door Honey

Meet Hillary Kearney of Girl Next Door Honey, a local hero for the struggling honeybees across the USA. Bee populations have been on the decline for decades due to pesticides, loss of habitat, and climate change. Hilary is working to raise San Diego’s bee population and spread awareness among her community. After rescuing the bees, she photographs them, teaches her community about them, and manages over 90 honeybee colonies!

Read More

This Urban Farmer is Turning a Food Desert into a Food Paradise.

Meet David Young, the urban farmer in the Lower 9th Ward of New Orleans. He came here in 2010 from Indiana and stayed because of a “calling from god.”  Since then he has started gardens on 30 abandoned lots leftover from Hurricane Katrina.

Read More
Page 1 of 41234