“Junk Raft: An Ocean Voyage and a Rising Tide of Activism”... November 13, 2017 | be Waste Wise
How To Trainings For Universities & Students To Reduce Their Campuses’... November 13, 2017 | be Waste Wise
Running Ambassador Programs to Drive Collective Action... November 13, 2017 | be Waste Wise
How Is The Next Generation of Leaders Responding to The Challenge of Waste... November 13, 2017 | be Waste Wise
Engaging Diverse Voices from Populations Most Affected by Climate Change... November 13, 2017 | be Waste Wise
Solve Organic Waste by Breeding Black Soldier Fly Larvae... November 3, 2017 | be Waste Wise
Managing Waste in Some of the Remotest Places on Our Planet... November 3, 2017 | be Waste Wise
Classifying Waste Management Systems Across The World... November 2, 2017 | be Waste Wise
Foreign Aid and Closing Dumpsites November 2, 2017 | be Waste Wise
be Waste Wise is a non-profit organization addressing the need for knowledge dissemination in waste management by bringing the best minds in the world together to build a global waste management community. be Waste Wise provides educational resources, direct access to experts and networking for free and builds momentum around the global challenge of waste.
be Waste Wise also manages grants and provides consultancy services in knowledge transfer and training, communications and content marketing, networking and community building, conference support and waste management. Learn more…
“Collective action is a key piece in the success of our network” – Q&A With The Campus Kitchens ProjectOctober 11, 2017 | be Waste Wise
In order to run a successful Campus Kitchen, you need the support of your dining services, fellow students, school administration and the local community.
“It’s Also Important To Realize That College Students Are Also Struggling With Food Insecurity” – Q&A With Food Recovery NetworkAugust 28, 2017 | be Waste Wise
FRN’s model offers a national backing to supporting local solutions to food issues that affect people in every corner of the country.
“When We Waste Food, We End Up Wasting All Of The Resources That Went Into Growing The Food Too.” – Q&A With Imperfect ProduceAugust 22, 2017 | be Waste Wise
Growing food that goes to waste ends up using up 21% of our fresh water, 19% of our fertilizer, 18% of our cropland, and 21% of our landfill volume.
We need to pay attention to the role of outreach campaigns in shaping the minds of the general public to be more responsive to the 3 Rs
We believe that citizens should know more about the production and consumption processes and the waste related to them.
This year, we are introducing a new category of be Waste Wise Pioneers, which includes universities & media.