Triers choose their causes based on pre-existing personal passions, and then become more aware of what is important to their friends, exploring the depths of their community. When determining which strategies to pursue within those causes, there are no rules or guidelines.
However, we believe that the environmental causes — focus areas within the realm of sustainability— may well be the most important, and deserves a strategic, explicit, collective participatory approach. We lay out a basic framework for evaluating causes based on the potential for positive impact. Here is what we have found:
Zero waste doesn’t mean producing or consuming nothing. It’s about carefully and intentionally designing, producing, and consuming without waste as an end product.
What is important to you? If we were all to commit to 3 causes, what would your commitments be about?
1.”spread of literacy”
to bring us on the same page, we need to share what we read
- I CAN IMPLEMENT WAYS TO BRING US ON THE SAME PAGE THROUGH TRI
- KEEP GIFTING BOOKS
- SEEK READING APP INTEGRATIONS
Any bright, curious human being can, quite simply, change the world. Brighten or dim it.
Influence, change, leadership, alignment, initiation
If I have seen further than others, it is by standing upon the shoulders of giants. -Isaac Newton
2. ASPIRING VEGAN/BEZERO
3. SLOW FASHION
warmth, generosity, faith, initiative…loading
- Advancing Literacy to be on the same page, literally speaking
- So bees are now endangered. Fast fashion is partly the cause. Bee sustainable. Fashion revolution. commit to addressing the fast fashion crisis by way of promoting slow fashion
- Zerowaste zerotohero herotozero
WHEN FASHION BECOMES FAST, DISPOSABLE AND CHEAP. IT IS ABSOLUTELY DESTROYING THE PLANET 15 million tons of textile waste annually, of which 13 million tons were discarded (2013) probably worse now with brands releasing not only 4 seasons, but 12-15 seasons?! You can buy a hybrid car. You can use cloth bags at the grocery store. Hey you can even put solar panels on your roof. But if you’re buying fast fashion, you’re still destroying the planet.
FAST FASHION IS DROWNING THE WORLD!
…….First, there’s water consumption. 2 billion pairs of jeans are produced every year, and a typical pair takes 7,000 litres of water to produce. For a t-shirt, it takes 2,700 litres of water to make just one – that’s the amount of water an average person drinks over the course of 900 days!
Secondly, there’s the dyeing process of which 1.7 million tonnes of various chemicals are used; not to mention the hazardous chemicals like PFCs that leave a permanent impact on our environment.
And what about the clothing that doesn’t make it to market? An estimated 400 billion square meters of textiles are produced annually, of which 60 billion square meters are left on the cutting room floor. Each year over 80 billion pieces of clothing are produced worldwide, and after its short lifespan, three out of four garments will end up in landfills or be incinerated. Only a quarter will be recycled…..