|Filed Under:||Lifestyle / Green Living|
|Posts on Regator:||23060|
|Posts / Week:||63.2|
|Archived Since:||April 22, 2008|
This woman architect's tiny home has a light-filled living room that incorporates a great workspace.
The reader who submitted this photo didn’t identify the beautiful insect, but it looks like a Pipevine Swallowtail.
We're in the middle of a revolution. Most people will only realize it when it's almost over.
The city wants to become a leader in electric transportation, part of a plan to cut greenhouse gas emissions by a third.
What I’ve learned from living and cooking in a small kitchen space.
Sharing land and a common kitchen, this set of friends decided to build four small, modern cabins that harvest rainwater.
These beautiful and affordable handcrafted timepieces, made from natural and renewable materials, could also serve as a catalyst for conversations about sustainable goods.
Eben Weiss just nails it in a brilliant Washington Post article.
Here's a really nice design idea for small spaces (and people who don't cook a lot)
The famous British birth campaigner, writer, and inventor of the 'birth plan' passed away this week.
Plants don't like being trodden on. Mushrooms, however, do not seem to mind.
This photo was taken from the roadside in Brecon Beacons National Park in Wales.
If you lease it and take into account fuel savings compared to a gasoline-powered car, they almost pay you to drive it.
Straight outta Humboldt, this app is a great intro to the "art and craft" of brewing your own compost tea for boosting microbial activity in the soil and improving yields.
There’s growing concern in the U.S. about the weird and unpronounceable additives that can be found in all kinds of food items, from cereal and bread to yogurt and salad dressing.
Crispin Sinclair introduces a bike designed with a safety cell to protect cyclists. Will it catch on?
The new interpretive center has earned certification from the Sustainable Sites Initiative, and features a green roof planted with native prairie grasses.
The same inventor who brought us the body heat-powered flashlight is at it again.
Outrage is inevitable when "protecting our nation's children" turns into state-sponsored kidnapping and perversely unnecessary trauma to families who don't follow the rules.
In the City of Toronto, the Mayor has declared war on the ubiquitous garbage eating mammal. Whose side are you on?