Planet Forward Storyfest 2017 Entries

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SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry
Is agriculture inherently exploitative and destructive, or can we learn a new way from the traditional ecological knowledge of indigenous cultures?
A brief look at Green Infrastructure technology in Syracuse.
A brief look at Green Infrastructure technology in Syracuse.
SUNY ESF
A brief look at Green Infrastructure technology and how it's made an impact in the city of Syracuse, NY.
A solution to feeding the world.
A solution to feeding the world.
George Washington University
Precision farming is an innovative method that uses upcoming technology to help feed an extra 2+ billion people by the year 2050. 

(Photo: Christopher Frettoloso)

Arizona State University
The Arizona-based start-up company Tempe BetR-blok is working to create sustainable and low cost buildings.
Umpqua Community College
A group of natural builders was inspired to come to Standing Rock to help create permanent winterized structures for the water protectors opposing the Dakota Access Pipeline, while also demonstrating sustainable alternatives to modern building.

(Alexandrea Rager)

Colorado State University
A card system in which areas devoid of proper access to clean water are given a second chance and local people are provided more than just a job; there is a way to change the lives of children and families in poverty.
A PSA encouraging Washingtonians to ride bikes.
A PSA encouraging Washingtonians to ride bikes.
George Washington University
Riding bikes will reduce congestion and air pollution as well as make people lead healthier more active lifestyles.
A sustainable solution to homelessness.
A sustainable solution to homelessness.
SUNY ESF
A Tiny Home for Good is a sustainable solution to homelessness.
SUNY ESF
By combining green solutions and community engagement with traditional water treatment methods, Save the Rain has put Syracuse on the cutting edge of a growing movement of environmentally conscious water management across the nation.
State University of New York College of Environmental Science and Forestry
The environmental movement tends to portray humans as this evil parasite sucking the life from this world. I'm not arguing that humans aren't altering the earth at an alarming rate, but the issue is much more complicated than the way we portray it.

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