A Bombardier Q400 aircraft made the one-way trip to New Delhi from the city of Dehradun. The private airline, SpiceJet plans to blend a quarter of its energy requirement with biofuel for flight operations, that would lower costs and help reduce carbon emissions by 15 percent.
A North Carolina startup grows "biocement" bricks to circumvent the hefty load of fossil fuels needed for normal cement. Cement is the glue that holds together the stones, pebbles or whatever tough material goes into your concrete bricks and sidewalks. But its production creates more carbon emission.
Nice project! Thinking about making a garden like this, this video will inspire you to go ahead and do it. A pile of scrap wood will be perfect for this DIY Garden beds. This raised garden planters on your deck is cool for growing mint for mojitos before the roof party! :)
Cape Town-based mariane salvage expert Nick Sloane wants to tow a huge iceberg from Antarctica to Cape Town to solve crippling drought. One iceberg could produce 150 million litres of water a day for a year. Massive icebergs could be wrapped in insulation and towed to provide water for drought-stricken South Africa.
Here is a list of top five easy to grow indoor plants 🌼 that can make your living space beautiful. Most of the indoor plants like peace lily, boston fern, foxtail fern, rubber plant, crotons and pothos are super easy to grow indoors. Only trick is to keep a check on watering and light conditions.
Fine jewelry is the latest industry to be disrupted by the Warby Parker/Everlane/Glossier business model. In addition to women buying jewelry for themselves, millennials are getting married less, research before purchases, shopping online, caring about sustainable & ethical production and eschewing tradition.
Ramawatar Singh’s unique organic jewellery is derived from Nature, and encourages eco-friendly living. He has been designing jewellery with hand picked seeds during farming expeditions and bird walks through the forest, this unusual jeweller would notice seeds of different sizes, shapes and hues scattered everywhere.
A look at sites around the world that are at risk from becoming too popular for their own good. In recent weeks, authorities in Thailand and the Philippines have called time on tourism in two of their most popular tourist destinations.
Numerous studies have found that how we eat over time can increase — or decrease — our risk for chronic disease. But one-size-fits-all recommendations based on traditional nutrition research are missing the mark.