Natural energy drink brand TENZING and climate intelligence platform CarbonCloud join forces for the second annual Knowvember - a month-long campaign bringing climate transparency to the high street.
Scientists and collaborators from Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT) doubt that a high number of plastics has been transported in flowing waters compared to what was thought earlier and are currently developing new modeling approaches.
Sustainability is possible everywhere, even in the food that we leave behind. Associate Professor Dr. Nuta Supakata, Deputy Program Director and lecturer of the Environmental Science Department, Faculty of Science, presented research findings from the "Nonthaburi Municipality or Nakhon Non Model of Sustainable Food Waste Management".
In an age of industrialized farming and complex supply chains, the true environmental pressures of our global food system are often obscure and difficult to assess.
As the world's cities grow, the hunt is on for ways to make them greener, more sustainable, and more livable. Rooftop farms and gardens that take advantage of underutilized roof space are a popular option, providing new food resources while simultaneously cooling the surrounding area, increasing building insulation, and improving air quality.
Researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS) have developed an innovative technique that uses a magnetic field to grow meat in the lab in a more sustainable manner.
Penn State researchers demonstrate how a light-based food sanitization technique could make food safer to consume.
New University of Sydney research published in Nature Food today has modelled the wide-ranging impacts of climate change and extreme weather events on Australia's food systems and supply chains, identifying potential cascading repercussions including job and income loss as well as a loss in nutrient availability and diet quality.
In the face of climate change, breadfruit soon might come to a dinner plate near you.
Exposure to extreme heat increases both chronic and acute malnutrition among infants and young children in low-income countries – threatening to reverse decades of progress, Cornell University research finds.