As a business or organisation working on creating a greener world, you might have heard some concerning chats around the traps of carbon reporting and disclosure and how they don’t go far enough.
Utilising recycled timber and the thousands-of-years-old construction material of rammed earth, the “Djildjit” home in Fremantle WA is environmental engineer Martin Anda’s answer to the passive solar philosophy.
If you’re anything like me, you’re increasingly working from home, one that was built before energy efficiency measures were introduced in Australia.
One thing that the climate crisis is teaching us is that nature is not a resource for humans to profit from – it is a system that we are part of.
Sustainable Office Solutions was created to limit the amount of perfectly good office furniture going to landfill.
This week I thought I would highlight one of the biggest hurdles that we’re facing in the race to a greener world: and that’s plastic pollution.
What do you do when your home is too chilly and you can’t find any sustainable homes on the market? You build your own.
With wild weather hitting the eastern seaboard this week, things are really (literally) getting shaken up. We can only hope that the same is on the way for the business world, which does seem to be gaining momentum on the green front.
In the tropics, the deep sea is cold and the sea surface is very warm. That temperature difference can be harnessed and turned into electricity. If we can improve the technology, this method of producing power could be a godsend for island nations reliant on expensive and polluting diesel for their power.