Each pair of sneakers contains 10 plastic bags and 12 bottles. The tote bag contains four plastic bottles and the box is made from recycled paper and has seeds in it which you can grow.
Apple says iPhone is now 20% made from recycled materials and the goal is that eventually all new iPhones will be made from 100% recycled materials.
The facility is the first commercial-scale operation of its kind in Europe, addressing the increasing demand for sustainable battery materials from European manufacturers and reducing dependence on imported critical battery raw materials.
GaeaStar is printing its own vessels for hot liquids like coffee, tea or soup, and cold treats like ice cream. They can be tossed in trash bins — even smashed on the ground — without environmental harm.
Apple plans to be using more recycled materials in its products by 2025, including using 100% recycled cobalt in all Apple-designed batteries and 100% recycled tin soldering and gold plating for all Apple-designed circuit boards.
In an unusual cotton recycling project, two of the fibre’s crops growing in Australia this year have an unusual additive in the soil – shredded cotton bedsheets and clothing.
Udit Singhal, a 17-year-old from New Delhi, sourced a machine from New Zealand that crushes glass bottle into sand to address environmental concerns.
“Plastic,” a new production by renowned Japanese company K-BALLET, aims to draw attention to a global pollution crisis through some unusual set and wardrobe design.
Mars, Snickers and Milky Way chocolate bars will have biodegradable brown paper packaging, designed to be more environmentally friendly, in Australia in April and New Zealand the following month.
By recycling face masks into stunning products, designers all around the globe raise awareness of their harmful environmental impact.
It’s not just electrification turning cars green – there’s a whole lot more going on under the surface and behind the scenes to curb emissions from the transport sector. Here are seven innovations that might surprise you.
The Mayor of London, Sadiq Khan has partnered with Thames Water to install a network of more than 100 drinking water fountains in busy and accessible areas of London, to reduce the number of single-use plastic water bottles used.