In New York City, like most places, you still have to sort your recyclable trash: paper, plastic and bottles. But how would you feel about not having to bother?
New York City might be a concrete jungle, but that doesn’t mean that there aren’t plenty of opportunities to give back and go green. Here are seven organizations and activities to help the environment and encourage sustainable practices.
Now that the holiday season is over, it’s time to take down the Christmas tree, but that doesn’t mean you have to throw it in the trash.
In the last ten years, the recycling rate has has gone from 29 percent to 24 percent on Long Island.
The days of sorting metal, plastic and other recycling items into separate bins are over on the University of Connecticut’s flagship campus.
In this Eye On New York segment, CBS 2’s Don Dahler speaks with the founder and CEO of Wearable Collections, Adam Baruchowitz, about recycling New York City’s old clothing.
State and national recycling advocates are hailing the first year of New York’s expanded bottle deposit law as a success.
It’s a story of turning of turning wipeouts into liquid assets, and helping the environment at the same time.
Westchester residents may soon recycle more than soda bottles.
Unclaimed water bottle deposits are not turning out to be the bonanza for which Connecticut state officials had hoped.