New Canadian brewery, Off Grid Ales, produces their beers using a solar- and wind-powered operation.
Author: Steve Hanley
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What if you could compost or even eat the packaging that your food came in? One brewery is making this a reality with its new edible six pack rings.
Watly is designed to solve three major infrastructure needs — access to clean water, electricity to run electronic devices and internet connectivity.
Planting justice is empowering one Oakland neighborhood to produce its own, fresh food. And creating jobs while they’re at it.
UK company Bio-Bean turns spent coffee grounds into clean energy. They now reclaim 10 percent of the spent grounds in the UK.
Two programs — one in St. Louis and one in Toronto — are trying to alleviate the effects of food deserts on local residents by bringing them the fresh, wholesome food they need most.
The time has come for edible cutlery, and one Indian company is making it happen deliciously.
Who wouldn’t want to buy coffee at a solar powered bike cafe that cleans the air around it and recycles coffee grounds into flowers?
This flatpack urban farm only takes up 538 square feet, but its creators say that it can yield as much as 6 tonnes (6.6 tons) of fresh produce per year.
Lovin’ Spoonfuls collects the food and shares it with more than 50 food sharing programs that help feed hungry people.
Meet the shipping container garden that produces 2 acres of food in 320 square feet!
LucidEnergy, a Portland, Oregon-based startup that launched in 2007, has devised a system to get hydroelectric power from city water supply pipes.
With water shortages impacting populations worldwide, finding portable, affordable ways to produce clean drinking water is more important than ever. A new desalinization chip could be part of the solution.