The gathering of thousands of festival-goers often results in a mountain of waste when the party is over. In the early 90s, Kanta Hani found a way to combat this trend by creating an effective system of clean-up volunteers, making the Fuji Rock Festival a “zero waste” event.
It’s proof that trash rock doesn’t have to mean trashing the environment.
- Kanta HaniI created the zero waste festival
- Christian MoullecI fly with migrating birds
- Tal Ben ShaharI teach you how to be happy
- joe mangrumI invite you to meditate on the streets of New York
- Marina BraunI transform unsold newspapers into eco-bags.
- Corentin de ChatelperronI cross oceans in a boat made of jute
- Trevor FieldOur students pump fresh water on the playground
- Harrison DillonI create fuel from algae
- Bindeshwar PathakThe untouchables I help are no longer destined to clean human excrement
- Clip Villa Shamengo COP 21
- Takao FurunoI use ducks instead of pesticides in my rice fields
- Cédric AuriolTrade your steak for bugs!
- George MadhavanI turn water from your toilet into drinking water
- Dara O'RourkeMy app helps you make responsible consumer choices
- Lente RoodeI help cheetahs reproduce
- Luc JonveauxI export Bangladeshi Street Art
- Illac DiazI bring light slums with our old plastic bottles
- Laurent GoudetI build houses out of hemp concrete
- Bright SimonsI track fake medication
- Cédric CarlesI use nature to play turntables