Some flashes from the past in TreeHugger: What Astronauts Will Eat For Thanksgiving on Mars The future may look very much like the past.
BeGood wants to reduce waste, instead of promote overconsumption, and has come up with an awesome plan to do so.
Compared to their mass-manufactured, homogenous and predictable brethren, handmade things can be awe-inspiring, by virtue of their uniqueness and craftsmanship.
By Tom Valtin of the Sierra Club All across the country, the cost of coal is going up, while the price of clean energy is coming down.
On an intuitive level, looking around at the complexity of the natural world, we know that we can learn much from observing the inherent patterns and forms found in nature.
The old trope that we can either have economic development or environmental protection has been pretty much blown out of the water by this point.
When we think of poaching, we tend to focus on land animals being illegally hunted toward extinction, but a similar event is happening to fish in the sea.
By controlling portion size and refusing to overeat, particularly in restaurants, we can reduce food waste and remind ourselves of the true value of food.
How long have we been at war with the paper cup? Well, here at TreeHugger we've waged a long battle against single-serve paper coffee cups since at least 2008, when our founder Graham Hill came up with his quirky We Are Happy to Serve You porcelain coffee cup.
This prototype bicycle camper seems like a great idea, but unless you live in a very flat region without high winds, the Wide Path Camper might be better suited to using as a backyard microcabin.
In a time when traditional agriculture is giving way to hybridized methods of production, urban rooftop farms and other forms of unconventional cultivation, many are looking for ways to maximize production that is not land-based.
1,900 feet deep Many of the most bizzare and/or fascinating creatures on Earth can be found near the bottom of the sea, far from the light of the sun that is such a big part of all living creatures on the surface.
The marketing claim 'antibacterial' still sells soap. I know this because people are still buying it, which I know because it is still all over the shelves at the supermarket.
A post-pregnancy corset may have worked for Jessica Alba, but those kinds of magic bullet solutions for weight loss are a bad idea for a lot of reasons.
Every winter, the United States spreads between 10 and 20 million tons of rock salt over icy roads. In total, the country spends $2.3 billion on de-icing for highways alone - this cost covers plowing, salt and other methods.
By Emily Simmons, coordinator for The Nature Conservancy’s securing water program Do you know where your water comes from?
On Monday, November 17, 2014, Toyota invited Treehugger and several other select journalists from around the world to Newport Beach, California, to witness the unveiling of their long anticipated, finally road-ready, hydrogen fuel cell vehicle (FCV), dubbed Mirai.
Could that smartphone in your pocket, and the computer on your lap, be lowering your fertility? These EMF-shielding underwear might be the answer.
There has been no shortage of smart LED light bulbs hitting the shelves. From Philips Hue to LIFX LED to WigWag, all are wirelessly connected and can be controlled by your smartphone to go from dim to bright, go on and off on a schedule and make a rainbow of hues.
Giving gifts just for the sake of giving loses its noble purpose when it results in an overstuffed house and more trash in our landfill sites.