60-Second Selfie Challenge

It’s all about the selfie these days. You’ve probably got plenty on your timeline - why not take one more to help solve the world’s most difficult challenges?

Planet Forward is looking for your selfie videos about sustainable innovations in your community and on your campus related to food, energy, water and climate change. We want to hear from YOU - what do you see that can help us move the planet forward?

Make a quick selfie video or write a short blog - using our four quick Steps to Making an Awesome Selfie:

  1. Check out the full challenge and an example selfie from Planet Forward Creator Frank Sesno.
  2. Watch Devin’s video on the making of the world’s greatest selfie video
  3. Take Selfie Video (60 seconds) or Write a Selfie Blog (500-700 words)
  4. Submit your Selfie to Idea Central

You could be a big deal:

  • Food sustainability selfies will be considered for our Campus Voices segment on National Geographic’s The Plate Blog
  • Selfies on women and girls increasing food security will be considered to be shown at our November 5th salon (Deadline for submissions October 31st)
  • Selfies on sustainable innovations in food will be considered for the December 3rd salon (Deadline for submissions November 28th)


Need a little inspiration? Scroll down to see the selfies that have already been submitted

How do you move the Planet Forward? Tweet us @planet_forward or contribute to the conversation with your own story.

Content on Content Hub

Biofiltration Selfie Video
Biofiltration Selfie Video
The George Washington University
FEATURED SELFIE: High storm water runoff levels are dangerous - these planters could be an attractive solution.
The George Washington University
FEATURED SELFIE: The answer to cleaning up and cooling off our cities might be over our heads - literally.
George Washington University
How can you farm in a drought?
Recycling made easy
Recycling made easy
Digital Media Producer, Planet Forward
FEATURED SELFIE: Why don't people recycle? George Washington University's new single-stream recycling may be a remedy.