9 Things You Think Are Environmentally Friendly — But Aren’t | Tập Hợp nội dung về eco green Đầy đủ

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9 Things You Think Are Environmentally Friendly — But Aren’t
9 Things You Think Are Environmentally Friendly — But Aren’t

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9 Things You Think Are Environmentally Friendly — But Aren’t.

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42 thoughts on “9 Things You Think Are Environmentally Friendly — But Aren’t | Tập Hợp nội dung về eco green Đầy đủ

  1. Darya Savonina says:

    My oldest tote bag is 9 years old. My second is about 6 years old and my third is two years old. I use two and sometimes all three at least three times a week. So way more than 140 times mentioned in the article

  2. Richard S says:

    I think their number 4 item is right on the money, at elast in the fact that organic cotton isn't necessarily sustainable. I think the comparison to convential is a little off, but the plant usage statistic is right. It takes more land area to grow the same yield of organic cotton compared to conventional. You even say later in the video: "organic isn't necessarily sustainable". Cotton is still cotton. It's still a resource and land intensive, pest and disease prone crop. Linen, hemp, and wool can be far more sustainable depending on the circumstances than any cotton can ever be.

  3. Rachel Jones says:

    People kept gifting me the cute reusable bags they sell like at the front of TJ Maxx and Marshall’s and I’ve always just used those. A few weeks ago one of mine that I’ve been using for about 12 years started falling apart and I was looking at it and realized they’re made of plastic 5 and I’m just so confused now on all my decisions because like… what next? Anyway I won’t be buying anymore of those but also will keep using the others till they disintegrate like my blue one did.

  4. Erin Mattoon says:

    I’d love to hear more about this organic cotton debate. Organic doesn’t mean you can’t use any pesticides, you can actually still use some of the most environmentally harmful pesticides including heavy metals. Having a pesticide produced by the plant itself not only improves yields, but also decreases the number of times a tractor would need to pass over a field. Organic also doesn’t mean that you can’t irrigate, so I’m not following the argument that organic cotton would use less water. I may be missing some parts of the pro-organic argument here, but from my experience in both agriculture and plant science I think the conventional cotton argument makes total sense

  5. 360shadowmoon says:

    If you’re just switching to a “zero” waste lifestyle and you have a bunch of plastic grocery bags saved up, you can reuse the plastic bags! That way you won’t have to buy new tote bags for awhile.

  6. Alicia Velice says:

    I contend that eating local even if packaged is a smaller foot print than eating something that had to fly half way around the world and then be driven by truck to your local.

  7. Space Queen says:

    My plastic bags get an average of two uses before breaking down, paper ones, about four maybe, nonwoven fabric about 100, coated fabric about 200 or more, and woven fabric totes, IDK, many hundreds I think. And if I have extra I sew with the fabric. Trying to learn plarncraft. And worn out paper bags make good compost carbon, scratch paper and construction paper.

  8. William Cadwallader says:

    Electronic vehicles are infinitely more sustainable than internal combustion engines. EVs have a fraction of the parts that ICE's have – meaning less manufacturing & less raw material. Further, it frees cars from fuel source. It doesn't matter what they're doing at the power plant, so more efficient fuel sources could be adopted by cars as they come out.

  9. Janine Dear-Barlow says:

    UK farmers make no money from their wool. It gets given away. It's a waste product nowadays as they are only used for the meat unfortunately. I spin and have gotten a loom to make my own materials. Wool is also a fantastic product to use for covers for babies instead of disposable nappies, as lanolin in wool changes the wee into water and Salk and the water evaporates as it dries. This means the nappies can be reused for weeks as long as poo doesn't get on them, this uses less water. Wool is also fire resistant, it also keeps you cooler in hot weather and warm in cold weather so it is great in duvets and also blankets if you don't want to turn the heating on. Socks, most people wear them but most are made from cotton or worse polyester and they are not made to last, there is no reason not to learn to knit your own, YouTube can teach people how to knit and crochet. Even some suits are made from wool. There are a lot of uses and if you make your own items you will be more likely to repair them instead of replacing them with new items. There's no point in wasting a perfectly usable material and then grown and making more.

    There are also materials like ramie that are make from Chinese nettles that are a lot more absorbent than cotton.

    They can even make fibres from seaweed that goes like silk but without killing silkworms.

  10. goodtimeswithchelsea says:

    RECAP:

    1. Wish-cycling.

    2. Plastic bag in single stream recycling.

    3. Using tote bags. -> don’t buy a new tote bag, if you are going to buy one buy it second hand.

    4. Organic cotton. -> water and chemical intensive crop.

    5. Buying new sustainable versions of things you already have. -> use what you have. Don’t go buy new things.

    6. Don’t buy new cars. Try to carpool. -> electric car? A little controversial

    7. Ride-shares. -> you can use the pool feature and travel with larger groups of people

    8. Assuming anything vegan, organic and Non-GMO is environmentally friendly. -> is complex and vegan doesn’t necessarily sustainable.

    9. Putting compostable and biodegradable containers into landfill instead of compost.-> “compostable” containers are baloney, bring your own containers wherever you go.

  11. Hopelessly Dull says:

    Cotton, organic or otherwise, is and has always been an incredibly water intensive crop. It also consumes a lot of nutrients and minerals from the ground that isn't replenished easily. Compared to other types of fibers, plant or animal, cotton as a crop is pretty harsh to at least the local ecosystem.

    Humanely and locally sourced wool or alpaca/llama fleece is the best fiber for the environment but that is largely unattainable for much of the world even ignoring just how much more it would cost.

  12. Totally Gruff says:

    I think what they mean about assuming vegan things are environmentally innocent is that technically pleather is vegan. I don’t want pleather shoes. They don’t last long and are just plastic which will end up as microplastics in five years. I’d rather get woven shoes or used leather shoes.

  13. Totally Gruff says:

    I hate the tone about reusable grocery bags. Like… it’s not better to let plastic sit in landfills for a hundred years and break down into microscopic plastics that poison our soil.

    Also, what about linen or hemp reusable bags instead of cotton? Besides that, I’ve reused my produce bags and insulated grocery bags weekly for three years. That’s at least 78 times, if I only use them ever other week. And they’re in excellent condition.

  14. jonathan bell says:

    One of the biggest polluting problems. Is the production of mobile phone and computers. Also the is no such thing as recycling. They charge you for recycling and then throw it in the same hole. And the biggest problem is white plastic. And before anyone replys look at Madagascar we have fucking ruined that country

  15. Heather Alisa says:

    Only one I don't agree with so far (even though you said what I was thinking) is the reusable bag one… I use them every time I go into the store or I just don't use them at all. I try not to get the polyester ones but my mom is the one who buys them so I don't have much of a choice.

  16. Vivien Bissell says:

    You can only do your best, you can't judge people for using reusable totes. We are human, and we aren't perfect. It's better to be eco-friendly and cruelty free than nothing, right? Using LESS plastic is more realistic for most people than using NONE. So stop shaming people who have average incomes who are trying their best to help the earth. Please.

  17. zakosist says:

    4:19 are you saying tote bags aren't actually more environmentally friendly than plastic bags? Because that's kinda the alternative. Consider most people will take one or more new plastic bag(s) every single shopping trip and that's generally at least every week and several times a week is common. At least that's my experience and observation. Dont you think the amount of bags used matter? Especially when the ones with higher number is that damaging in nature and often "strays"

  18. David Canatella says:

    A prairie with cows is still a prairie. Where is the prairie with a bean field? Where are the prairie animals and plants? Why is it ok to destroy prairie animals for beans but wrong to kill cows?. Of course industrial animal farming is bad, but most of that bad is that it doubles down on plant farming which is literally tearing up the land. Civilisation is not sustainable. It will always require the importation of resources and this will never be free from slavery and ecological violence

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