JOIN OUR NEWSLETTER AND WE WILL PLANT A MANGROVE IN YOUR NAME!

0

Your Cart is Empty

Blog/Newsletter

Could Mealworms be a Solution to our Plastic Problem?

Could Mealworms be a Solution to our Plastic Problem?

We all know what plastic is, but how is it made? Plastics are made from natural gases, oils, coals, minerals, and plants. Then it is refined into a certain atom such as carbon or hydrogen- depending on the type of plastic- then is made into a polymer. 

Read More

Red coral with polyps extended

Are Corals Plants or Animals?

Read More

Miami Mangroves, Matheson Hammocks Park

10 Sustainable Brands you should support in Florida

Read More

Can this Magic Seaweed Fight Climate Change?

Can this Magic Seaweed Fight Climate Change?

What is Asparagopsis Taxiformis?

Asparagopsis Taxiformis is a red seaweed that grows in the tropics and warm-temperate areas of the Atlantic and Indo-Pacific.  It was introduced into the Mediterranean and first discovered in the early 1800s in Alexandria, Egypt.  Rarely found in the United States, this seaweed prefers warm water

Read More

Transforming The World by 2030

Transforming The World by 2030

What are the Sustainable Development Goals of the United Nations?

These development goals are a blueprint set in place to help the world step towards a more sustainable future.  The goals are interconnected and configured to tackle global challenges related to poverty, inequality, climate change, environmental degradation, justice, and peace.  There are 17 goals with a shared global mission for expected achievement by 2030.

Read More

Saving the Oceans One Plastic Piece at a Time

Saving the Oceans One Plastic Piece at a Time

The first step to understanding how harmful plastics are to our bodies and the environment is by learning how they are created.  Plastics are composed of materials such as carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen, chlorine, and sulfur.  However, most plastics are composed of carbon atoms.  When large pieces of plastic erode over time, they break down into smaller pieces.  This may be due to weather, sunlight, or physical stress, and can take between 450 to 1,000 years.  There are tiny pieces of plastic covering the ocean called microplastics
Read More


Join the Movement