In search of a way to succinctly convey your sustainability mission and approach to your customers? Consider a few carefully placed, well-designed signs.
A two-year collaboration between Stanford University and Sustainable Harvest culminates this week with the launch of a new on-campus executive course geared toward the next generation of business leaders and entrepreneurs looking to employ the tenants of design thinking and sustainability.
Recent trends in the café industry reflect a sweeping move towards a more sustainable, plant-based future.
Coffee shops hand out an estimated 250 billion paper cups every year, which go straight to landfills. Even the cups that say they’re recyclable on the packaging are misleading, because the infrastructure to recycle them is very expensive and doesn’t exist in many municipalities.
arisians now have the option of ordering their morning orange juice and bowl of cereal with a side of sustainability. PepsiCo launched a market trial of its partner, circular shopping platform Loop, in Paris last week featuring two morning favorites popular in the city, Tropicana Orange and Quaker Cruesli Chocolat Noir. Consumers in the metro … Continue reading PepsiCo Launches Reusable Packaging Pilot Program
Revive Eco was founded by two Scottish baristas who were upset by the mountains of coffee grounds they witnessed being tossed into landfills.
From mason jar meals to mug lending, a surge of new takeaway programs prove zero-waste to-go is possible.
While plastic bags usually wouldn’t be cause for celebration, the new reusable plastic coffee bags at Demitasse Coffee deserve their own parade.
Backed by industry bigwigs, including McDonald’s and Starbucks, the NextGen Cup Challenge encouraged innovators from all over the world to submit their unique solutions to the paper cup problem we all face.
One of the most commonly cited reasons to explain why we have so many single-use paper cups filling up landfills is that it’s difficult and expensive to recycle the cups due to the plastic coating that prevents the paper from getting soggy. Starbucks took it upon itself to prove that idea wrong.