Practical Ways You Can Spark Change

Learn how to become a savvier consumer and an effective environmental and public health advocate with these toolkits and how-tos.

Viewing 1 - 11 of 11

How You Can Stop Global Warming

How-ToUnited StatesMelissa Denchak

Healing the planet starts in your garage, in your kitchen, and at your dining room table.

24 Green Projects to Tackle Now

How-ToUnited StatesCourtney Lindwall

Commune with nature, get productive in the kitchen, occupy cooped-up kids, or connect with other environmentalists—all while staying home.

Green Your College Dorm Room

How-ToEmily Deanne

Want to make your life on campus more eco-friendly? Stand up for our climate with these simple tricks to conserve power, water, and food.

Green Your Halloween

How-ToUnited StatesClara Chaisson

Five ways to indulge your sweet tooth and your spooky side without a whole lot of waste or frightful chemicals.

Green Your School

How-ToUnited StatesCorey Binns

Eight ways to help your district’s students and parents be better environmental citizens.

Reduce, Reuse, Recycle. Most of All, Reduce.

How-ToUnited StatesMelissa Denchak

Try incorporating these small tweaks into your routine. You’ll throw out less trash, and help fight climate change at the same time.

How to Raise an Environmentalist

How-ToJordan Davidson

Kids have a natural connection to the earth, as well as a drive to heal it. And that may be our saving grace.

Green Your Office

How-ToUnited StatesMelissa Denchak

10 tips for reducing your carbon footprint at work

Cuatro formas de evitar químicos tóxicos en el empaque de alimentos

How-ToUnited StatesPerrin Ireland
Independientemente de lo que alegue la industria, el hecho es que el BPA es tóxico. Veena Singla, científica para el NRDC quiere sacarlo del mercado, junto con demás productos igualmente tóxicos desarrollados como alternativas al BPA.

4 Ways to Avoid Toxic Chemicals in Food Packaging

How-ToUnited StatesPerrin Ireland

Despite what the industry will tell you, BPA is toxic. NRDC scientist Veena Singla wants it—and its equally poisonous replacements—out of our products.