One of the most exciting things about growing a green economy is the creativity and innovation that it inspires.
From philosophers to entrepreneurs, modern day poets to historical writers, trees have long been a subject of interest and a topic of discussion.
When you turn on the TV there is always a mix of fiction and non-fiction to choose from. To add to that selection – since the turn of the millennium – Reality TV has grown in popularity.
When we surround ourselves with Nature, something shifts from within. A sense of calm washes over us, and things begin to slow down.
Over 20 years ago, countries came together to join an international treaty that was created as a framework to combat global climate change.
Trees play an essential part in our daily lives. They give us many things; from oxygen to clean water, and endless benefits in between. Perhaps that is why it’s a good idea to teach young minds about how amazing they are, and the importance of planting them every year.
When you plant a tree with us, your dollar goes a long way. Those four quarters are divided up among many hands, making this collaborative effort a good investment in the Earth and the economy.
September is a big month, and the best is yet to come. Today, New York City kicks off their 8th edition of Climate Week NYC with opening ceremonies at The TimesCenter. The event will feature keynote speakers and panel discussions by climate leaders.
It wasn’t until recently that drones really entered my radar. In the past, I simply associated them with combat missions and delivery services.
Are you ready to join the One Tree Planted Reforestation Movement?
The 2016 Summer Olympics have come and gone. While the metal count and winning teams will be talked about for weeks to come, an important message on the environment will hopefully continue to be heard across the globe well into the future.
A centennial is definitely something worth commemorating. On August 25th, 2016, the United States National Park Services did just that. They invited citizens to celebrate with them this important milestone by hosting events and offering free admission over the weekend.
The list is growing on different ways in which humans can help slow climate change. Many efforts will be made by individuals; however there are some things that can only be addressed collectively.
Forest fires are both naturally occurring, and human-caused. Indonesia - a country about one fifth the size of the United States located in Southeast Asia – sees its fair share of fires on an annual basis. The impact is large, and it can be felt across the globe.
Climate change is being felt in many different ways. Drought, is undeniably one of them. The temperature on Earth is rising, and rain that is heavily depended upon, is scarce.
Forests are vital to the Earth’s ecosystem. Home to a wide variety of plant and animal species, the sustainable management of these lands is an important solution when it comes to acting on climate change.
The Amazon Rainforest is possibly one of the most fascinating places on Earth. If you've seen images or footage of the area, it's easy to captivated by its size and unique ecosystem.
If you’re setting forth to say “I do” any time soon, you most likely have done a little bit of research about weddings.
Last week there were headlines in the news about an important discovery. Scientists, researchers, and environmental experts came together to present their findings of approximately 12,000 tree species identified in the Amazon Rainforest.
While it’s understandable that there is a lot to grasp when it comes to carbon, it’s important that we begin to familiarize ourselves with the topic, and not shy away from it.
Every time I hear news of a forest fire, my heart drops. I immediately think about everything that can be impacted by this one event.
I’ll be the first to admit, science was not my friend in high school. Although I enjoyed it as a kid, when I hit my teens it was a source of anxiety more than anything.
A tree has so many benefits on its own – even just one tree planted can make a big impact to the global ecosystem. What about when we get many of them together, you know, like in a forest?