Showing posts tagged with: green habits, Show all
Since 1970, Earth Day has encouraged communities to protect the environment by recycling, protecting wildlife, and reducing waste.
How are you celebrating Earth Day? Explore these ideas to help protect our planet
What better way is there to celebrate Valentine’s Day—and the whole month of love—than by showing your planet some love?
The stockings are no longer hung with care, family has come and gone, presents are unwrapped, and the wrapping paper is scattered everywhere. What to do with all your leftover holiday trimmings: wrapping paper, boxes, packing materials, and your artificial Christmas tree?
Everyone knows recycling helps safeguard the environment. But did you know it helps the economy, too?
It’s almost time to host holiday gatherings and parties. All is merry and bright—until you realize you could be throwing cash in the trash!
Summer is in full swing and we’re all busy enjoying sunny days, cool breezy nights and fresh produce. You might be thinking you’d love to grow your own produce, but don’t have a yard to have a garden. Let’s talk about the different options you have, even if you’re city living.
We’ve been focusing on tires in the last few blog posts. To end our section on tire recycling, let’s talk about a DIY project you can do to repurpose an old tire.
We’ve been talking a lot about tire recycling in the past few weeks. Facts about tires, why they’re bad for landfills and now we’re going to discuss what tires can be re-purposed into.
There are actually quite a few different options when it comes to re-purposing tires. Here is a basic list of the uses for tires.
We talk a lot about recycling. The benefits to the environment, items you can recycle, items you can reuse and much more. Although this is important conversation, it’s shocking to hear the how long it takes these items to decompose when you don’t recycle.
1,000,000,000. That’s a big number. What if I told you that’s how many pounds of paper towels are used in the U.S. every year. Would you believe me? No? Good, because the actual number is 13,000,000,000. 13 billion pounds of paper towels—every year! That, my friends, is a lot of trees.