Olivia Rosane – The world could use 100 million more trees.
Emma Fiala – Sikhs the world over are leading the charge when it comes to reconnecting to nature.
Vic Bishop – It’s amazing what people can do when they work together.
Elias Marat – According to new data, the Earth has room for about 1.2 trillion additional trees.
Azriel ReShel – There is a lot going on in the forests that we can’t see.
Hans Nicholas Jong – Tropical tree cover loss in many countries has been ramping up in recent years, including in Brazil.
Vic Bishop – This is what a single person can do in the face of extraordinary ecological crises.
Dylan Charles – The project is already a major win in the fight against wildlife poachers and illegal loggers.
Alex Pietrowski – Will the human race wake up and react in time to avert a major planetary crisis?
Anna Hunt – The role that you want to play in reforesting our planet is up to you.
Vic Bishop – In some places around the world, the relationship between nature and modern life remains unbroken.
Vic Bishop – A bad economy and rising meth usage is fueling a new crime against nature.
Rhett Butler – Just how many trees get cut each year around the world?
Video – It’s time to stop looking at trees as a commodity and consider them an endangered species.
Video – This aerial footage of the Amazon forest throughout the region of Marde de Dios, Peru, will likely leave you speechless. It shows the expansiveness and the devastation caused by deforestation and mining of the region.
Anna Hunt – Reforesting trees is vital to the survival of life on planet Earth.
Karen Foster, Prevent Disease Waking Times As a species, we’re just beginning to recognize that the environment is vital to our health. The need to reduce acid rain emissions, stop…
Elizabeth Renter Waking Times Trees and nature don’t only provide us with oxygen to breathe, they provide us with peace. According to a review of studies, the number of trees…
Waking Times – Researchers are concluding that trees are interacting with one another…
A little over 30 years ago, a teenager named Jadav “Molai” Payeng began burying seeds along a barren sandbar near his birthplace in northern India’s Assam region to grow a refuge for wildlife. Not long after, he decided to dedicate his life to this endeavor, so he moved to the site where he could work full-time creating a lush new forest ecosystem. Incredibly, the spot today hosts a sprawling 1,360 acre of jungle that Payeng planted single-handedly.