Vanessa Rivera, James Madison University
While conventional products can damage the environment, these brands will help protect you and the ocean during the sunny season.
Becky Hardin, University of Arizona Global Campus
Environmental activist Katharine Hayhoe’s latest book tackles one of the most difficult topics of conversation in a thoughtful and engaging way.
Arianna Taylor, University of Rochester
The fashion brand revealed their new spring and summer collection online in a seven-part mini-series. It begs the question: How progressive can high fashion really be?
Emily Davies, Solent University
This show interviews prominent environmentalists about the importance of balancing anger about the state of the planet with hope for the future.
Legendary natural historian David Attenborough captures humanity’s devastating impact on the Earth in this pressing new nature documentary.
Katie Klear, Columbia College Chicago
They’ve long been a part of the picture-perfect image of the American dream home, but they’re actually a nightmare for our bigger home — the Earth.
With time on your hands and trash in your bin, why not try composting as your latest quarantine project? It’s easier than you might think.
Searching through the trash is not exactly glamorous, but its many benefits might outweigh the ‘yuck’ factor.
Environmental factors have caused many changes to everyday life, one being how we use the restroom. Is switching out disposable bathroom tissue the right step or just absurd?
Cathleen Luo, Columbia University
The app allows users to embrace their artistic side and reimagine what we wear, all while making it easy to shop sustainably.
Tess McGrinder, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
While certain businesses may market their products as environmentally friendly, their practices are often anything but.
Bryan Lance, Liberty University
You will definitely want to avoid taking a trip to this isle.
Angel Zhu, University of California, Berkeley
Make someone happy while also helping out the environment.
Claudia Ng, University of Texas at Austin
The Amazon Rainforest is tragically losing 1.5 soccer fields worth of rainforest every single minute to man-made fires.
In a world plagued by environmental carelessness, young people are exerting their power to save themselves and the future.
Hannah Cullen, St. Cloud State University
Apparently, TrashTag isn’t just something to comment on your friends’ selfies.
Katelyn Melder, Kutztown University of Pennsylvania
Your curiosity could actually save the cats.
Hannah Jumer, Converse College
The mermaids might be fake, but the environmental concerns aren’t.
Emma Uk, Brookdale Community College
We have the right to freedom of speech, protest and religion, but not clean air or water.
Jillian Morris, Chapman University
The United States can’t reverse global warming without systemic change, and very few politicians want that.
Gracie Riley, University of South Carolina-Columbia
Books, just like recycling bins and hybrid cars, are a vital part of the green revolution.
Raina Sciocchetti, Unity College
Sustainability guru Manuela Baron wants to make living well less intimidating.
Let’s talk about trash.
Bradley Howlett, Grand Valley State University
More like Animal Protective.
But it can easily avoid doing so.
Because the march to extinction is well-documented.
Remington Jensen, University of Idaho
In response to worsening climate change, the psychedelic pop quartet is listening in.
Ryan Secard, College of Wooster
Compared to the tsunami of plastic problems to come, Starbucks’ new initiative is just a drop in the bucket.
Kate Maxwell, NC State University
Economic factors will now be considered before ecological ones.
Shashank Rao, University of Michigan
The Stanford senior is on her campaign to re-think how Girl Scout cookies are made.
Alex Johnson, New York University
Nothing reflects a bright future quite like 947 solar panels.
Kaitlyn Peterson, UCLA
How a college student quickly became an entrepreneur while simultaneously encouraging environmentalism and preservation.
Kelly Keglovits, UT Austin
Reyanne Mustafa and her parter, Kristian Krugman, turn unused food into protein bars, helping to alleviate hunger and change others’ perceptions of what food waste looks (and tastes) like.
Abbey Slattery, Northwestern College
Summer break is the perfect time to kick back, relax, reduce, reuse and recycle!
Miguel Robles, University of Colorado Denver
In partnership with Voices of African Mothers, students from Cornell University Sustainable Design are working to create a self-sustaining school for Ghanaian girls.
Julia Dixon, Texas State University
The fashion industry is one of the worst environmental offenders in the world, but there’s a simple, stylish way to reduce your outfit’s carbon footprint.
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