Vancouver is a city that’s blessed with being in an enviable location, nestled between the ocean and the mountains. But it’s not just its location that is the envy of many cities, it’s the Canadian city’s green credentials.
Reykjavik is one of the most sustainable cities in the world, and it’s also one of the smallest, with only around 115,000 people living there. Nevertheless, it’s leading the way on environmental issues. Let’s take a look at what makes Reykjavik one of the world’s greenest cities.
The environmental charity Hubbub has launched an ‘Inspiration Guide’ as part of the latest push in its #LoveYourForest campaign.
San Francisco is one of America’s most eco-conscious cities. From strict environmental policies to an excellent recycling record, the city is leading the way when it comes to sustainability. Here’s why San Francisco is one of the world’s greenest cities...
Oslo is the most recent recipient of the European Green Capital accolade, and for good reason. The city is all about people and businesses working together towards sustainability, from the restaurants that serve local organic produce to the city planners and property developers who are constantly on the search for green solutions.
Taunton is set to get a spruce up in September when The Big Taunton Litter Pick returns for its second year...
It was Britain’s hottest day since records began last Thursday, and as expected, thousands flocked to the coast to cool off...and left piles of discarded litter behind!
A report has found that cigarette butts make up half of all of Ireland’s litter. The report was released by the National Litter Pollution Monitoring System, and it found that cigarette-related litter makes up 54.4% of all litter in Ireland.
This year’s Love Parks Week (12th-21st July) is all about encouraging people to get out and enjoy their local parks. Spending time in nature is great for your mental and physical health, but while our parks are there to be enjoyed, we need to look after them.
Residents and councillors in Warrington have been angered after figures revealed that £600,000 had been spent clearing up litter and fly-tipping in the last 12 months. The figure was revealed by the council leader last week.