Natural Home editorial intern Kirsten Hudson discusses Starbucks’ progress in making its coffee cups recyclable.
Matt investigates the glass-recycling industry and the initiatives taken to recycle all trash.
Difficult economic times mean recycling centers across the nation are seeing demand for recycled items such as paper, cardboard and glass diminish.
Guest blogger Faith Moser shares a simple guide to recycling plastics and plastic symbols.
Mother has always known best, and these tips for reusing what would otherwise be garbage are as relevant today as they were in 1970.
Follow a young environmental enthusiast through daily and long-term changes.
Stop buying and using plastic to green your life today.
Gina takes her first step into sustainable living.
Seattle voters rejected a proposal to pay 20 cents per plastic bag at the register.
An experiment in a London suburb turns cigarette butts into home insulation.
Don’t want to waste paper? Opt out of phone book delivery and use the Internet instead.
Jessica gives an update on her townhouse greening: a recycling center, cardboard art, and upgraded lighting and bathroom fixtures.
Matt Hirschfeld tells you what to do with all that holiday waste to make the season greener.
Natural Home editorial intern Stephanie Nelson discovers the Apple Recycling Program, which is perfect for her aging PowerBook G4 Apple laptop.
Guest blogger Heidi Cardenas commits to a 100 percent recycling program and discusses the good—and free—things that can come from that.
Learn more about La Plaza Cultural community garden in New York City; create a recycled garden at home.
Don't know what to do to be greener in 2009? Here's a few things Natural Home assistant editor Kim Wallace will be committing or recommitting herself to for the next calendar year.
Natural Home assistant editor Kim Wallace gets help from a kindergartner in reviewing a new green children's book from Scholastic.
A Life Cycle Assessment from Ellipsos, a sustainable development strategy firm, suggests that natural Christmas trees generate fewer greenhouse gases per year than artificial trees.
What can you do with all those useless newspapers, paper bags and Yellow Pages books? Tear them into scraps and use them to decoupage walls and other surfaces. It's easy, cheap—and surprisingly elegant.
Plastic we don't recycle ends up in our oceans. Alkaline batteries leak toxins into the air, water and soil when sent to landfills. What if we all took responsibility for recycling common items we use? Celebrate America Recycles Day on November 15, 2011, by taking the pledge to recycle more.
This seed company recycles magazines to package their organic and heirloom seeds.
The weather outside is frightful, and feeding birds is so delightful. All it takes to make one of these great bird feeders is a dip in the recycling bin, bird seed and a little creativity.
Natural Home assistant editor Kim Wallace explains how to recycle your empty cosmetics containers.
Recycling rewards program RecycleBank compiled this list of five household items that contain toxic materials or won’t biodegrade.
The shopping website Hipcycle offers beautiful upcycled products for your home and garden.
Brand views her work, process and personal philosophy as the product of a mini ecosystem.
If you are shopping for the holidays, consider dropping off a box of donations too. Recycling goods to be re-sold is just as important as recycling them into new materials.
In honor of Earth Day, the Cork Forest Conservation Alliance has teamed up with Anthropologie to create unique window display art made from recycled corks.
Use glass bottles or jars over light bulbs to create a beautiful chandelier.
Cleaning your reusable shopping bag regularly will help protect your family against illness.
These three great design blogs share inspiration to redecorate our homes on a budget—using rescued and reclaimed items.
Get inspired by these tips and make something useful out of your used glass instead of just recycling it. From wine bottles to baby food jars, you’ll find a repurposing project that suits your recycling bin.
Christmas may have passed, but the remnants of the holiday festivities remain—piles of wrapping paper, boxes, and ribbons tangled strands of lights trees losing needles all over the living room floor. Fortunately, cleaning up after another holiday season is easier—and more