FSView / Emily Schneider-Green, is currently combining her writing skills with her passion for the environment while producing content about sustainability in the Tallahassee area.
FSView / The Food Recovery Network is a nationwide organization that is dedicated to "fighting food waste and feeding people." Their purpose is to unite students on college campuses to help recover and donate unsold food to hungry Americans within their communities.
FSView / By offering students a cheap transportation alternative to cars, the ReCycle Bike Program hopes to spread eco-friendliness and alleviate the congestion of on-campus parking garages during class rush hour.
Rails to Trails / The biggest success of the program is the fact that less students drive to campus. Our program offers students the choice to live more sustainably and healthy. Once they make that choice to not drive a car, they are making an impact on our campus and on our world.
Tallahassee Blogs / The establishment of our chapter of Food Recovery Network (FRN) at Florida State University three month ago has already yielded far greater success in fighting food waste on campus than we could have ever initially anticipated.
Tallahassee Democrat / The traditional gift for celebrating a 10-year anniversary is aluminum – how fitting for celebrating 10 years of Garnet & Gold Goes Green, Florida State’s game day recycling program.
Florida State University News / “This is what Florida State is all about,” said Stokes while touring the Chuck It For Charity collection hub, the university’s Solid Waste and Recycling Facility at 1238 Crate St.
FSU has added a host of resources to support students, faculty, and staff who use alternative modes of transportation to and from campus.
Florida State University News / Florida State University football fans once again have a great opportunity to keep Doak Campbell stadium “green” on Saturday by recycling used beverage containers and reducing the amount of unsightly litter.
Florida State News / Two years ago, Florida State University senior Sandy Simmons went to a college housing conference and got a big idea: recycled bike rentals for students — on the cheap.