Companies that give back to the environment aren't always the easiest to find, although more and more are popping up lately.
Efforts include using energy-efficient machines, producing less waste and pollution, as well as using recycled materials.
Even the smallest efforts can improve the large carbon footprint generated by these huge corporations.
Adobe has previously been known...
If you're interested in fashion, you might worry about your impact on the environment. After all, according to Frilly, the fashion industry is one of the dirtiest industries in the world. Fortunately, there are several ways you can take a greener approach to fashion.
Invest In Classic Pieces
Instead of buying lots of low-priced trendy items, invest in higher quality garments that will last you for years. Crisp, button-up shirts, slim black pants, and oxfords are a timeless look that won't seem out of date next season....
There is nothing quite like coming face-to-face with wildlife. As humans, we are naturally curious about other species in our area or beyond. Instead of visiting zoos and aquariums to experience wildlife, why not think outside of the box? There are plenty of low-impact ways to experience amazing wildlife. In this article, we'll discuss just a few ways to do so.
Visit National Parks or National Recreation Areas
A great way to experience wildlife in a low-impact way is by vising national recreation areas or Read the article →
In the age of digital communications, it may seem that the widespread use of paper in business is on the decline. Gone are the days of printed memos and physical company newsletters. However, paper and forestry products are still an essential part of many business operations. Specifically, cellulose acetate may be found in a variety of products that might otherwise seem paperless. Cellulose acetate was derived from wood pulp in 1900 and continues to be used widely in products as diverse as wound dressings, film media, and personal hygiene products.
A good friend of Lemur Bags - Dr. Cleve Hicks - is a Field Primatologist who has spent his life circumnavigating the globe in search of his primate cousins. He spent 6 years in the Congo Basin slogging through swamps after western lowland gorillas and trekking across savannahs in pursuit of eastern chimpanzees.
Today, Dr. Hicks is still traveling to Africa regularly, but has found time to write and illustrate an entertaining book to educate children on the dire state of our wildlife in Africa.