“This does not spark joy” – the anthem of 2018 should sound familiar. With the sweeping trends of Scandivanian hygge (cozy and tactilely pleasing aesthetic)
Last week, the Trump Administration, prompted by a request from Alaskan state officials, proposed to roll back Clinton-era rules regarding construction and logging in nationally protected forests.
The 2001 Roadless Rule prohibits:
And timber harvesting
Within any of the 58.5 million acres of inventoried roadless areas in our National Forest System.
Actually, they have more in common than you’d think. Mostly, their goals are similar: They want to calm the mind and help you achieve focus.
It’s been a little while since we touched base on the coronavirus pandemic.
Mainly, we’ve tried to focus on how we can minimize its physical and immunological impact in our own circles, as well as its emotional and mental impact on ourselves.
Ever since corporations and the government got the idea to let citizens feel personally responsible for pollution, recycling has snowballed into an epic cultural movement.
The 1970s saw the creation of the Environmental Protection Agency and America’s first “Earth Day.” When the EPA started promoting the “Reduce, Reuse, Recycle,” slogan, the general public began to consider their waste in a way they never had before.
When you compliment someone on their energy, or even notice someone else’s energy, what are you really saying?
You’re alluding to an intangible — a force, a feeling, a figurative quality.
You’re going to keep hearing that word all year — energy — in headlines, in articles, in documentaries, on podcasts.
That’s because everyone is trying to get at the same point.