The Earth is like a dying cell phone at an airport, says Schramski, but with no rechargeable plug in sight. The problem, say the scientists, is that the battery is not being replenished as quick as it is being drained. Click to read more!
It is a sad state of affairs when someone is in need and someone is offering, but the two cannot find each other. In modern cities this is very common. Click to read more!
Later I thought of another gift this friend had, and told him, “You know, you ask really good questions and then you listen. I think that’s an extra special gift, one that’s especially needed right now.” Click to read more!
How New Zealand could take a lead in showing the world how to cut fossil fuel use by 10 percent a year over the next ten years, and transition to a decarbonised society in a decarbonised world. Click to read more!
This parable could be seen as a call to allow ourselves to become more fully ourselves – both to ourselves and to others Click to read more!
It felt like I was lying on the side of a busy highway! “How could this be? It was lockdown. We were camping in a small wood. We lived in a rural area with a small population.” I finally fell into an uneasy sleep. Click to read more!
I was surprised at what I chose to prioritize. It wasn’t what I previously thought would have been my top priority. Click to read more!
How can it actually feel much more tiring shopping in the supermarket, than doing the physical work of growing and producing the food in the first place? Click to read more!
At the time I thought her response was a way of being unduly self-deprecating about her role: not the important community worker, but the modest gardener. Click to read more!
Humans can easily imagine “us” as winners, where “we” the deserving live and succeed while “they,” the undeserving die. And they can easily imagine the problems of this world being magically resolved. I think the major challenge of our time is to …Click to read more!