CLIMATE

HELPING THE EARTH ONE STEP AT A TIME

A gradual change in lifestyle can go a long way – here are a few things you can do to personally reduce your carbon footprint

recycle

RECYCLE

You can choose to start from glass, and then add plastics, batteries, paper… ease yourself into it.

meat

EAT LESS MEAT

It’s good for you, too – your body will thank you for it. Two acres of rainforest are cleared each minute to raise cattle or the crops to feed them. (www.peta.org)

moon

TURN OFF COMPUTERS AT NIGHT

By turning off your computer instead of leaving it in sleep mode, you can save 40 watt-hours per day.

washingmachine

WAIT UNTIL THERE’S A FULL LOAD & WASH IN COLD

You can save barrels of energy by waiting ‘till you have a full load before washing.

lightbulb

CHANGE YOUR LIGHT

Use compact fluorescent bulbs for for closets, laundry rooms, etc. If every household in the US replaced one regular lightbulb with eco friendly light, the pollution reduced would equate to removing one million cars from the road.

paper

PRINT ON BOTH SIDES

Set your printer’s default option to double-sided printing. Don’t forget to take them to the recycling bin when done!

car

SHARE RIDES

Instead of driving solo, why not carpool? It saves you money too! Check out websites like www.BlaBlaCar.com

shower

SHOWER, NOT BATH

And don’t take your time!

bike

LOVE THE PRE-LOVED

Help extend the useable life spans of objects by buying Second Hand: the more time they spend being useful, the less time they sit rotting in a landfill.

match

Matchsticks > Lighters

Hipsters got it right this time around. The cardboard matches from recycled paper are even better.

coffee

Don’t stir your coffee

Those plastic stirrers add up; the same goes for straws!

Find more ways to go green: www.50waystohelp.com, WWF (How You Can Help)

Support Our Cause

We share this world together. Let’s protect it together.

Most of the proceeds from our print sales go wildlife conservation charities such as the Big Life Foundation, The David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust, and the International Anti-Poaching Foundation (IAPF).