FSView / Tallahassee is quite a bicycle-friendly city, especially if you are a college student. Riding a bike in town can be an excellent source of exercise, entertainment and transportation, all at once.
FSView / FSU reCycle Bike is just one of Sustainable Campus’ many programs which help educate and engage Florida State students to lead a more sustainable lifestyle.
FSView / And the movement is only just getting started with FSU’s Sustainable Campus. With long-term goals recently set, the organization is about to gain some real, concrete traction in their efforts to promote sustainability on campus and in the lives of everyone at our university.
WTXL / Football games and recycling...those two things aren't usually thought of in the same sentence, but to Florida State University's "Garnet and Gold Goes Green" organization, they go hand-in-hand.
FSView / The FSU reCycle Bike Program does not focus on cars or parking garages, but rather promotes a healthy, environmentally friendly lifestyle by offering students a low-cost, rental bike program for one or two semesters.
Tallahassee Democrat / Set to begin its 12th year, the Garnet and Gold Goes Green recycling program has collected 162 tons of recyclable materials.
FSView / The Florida State University reCycle Bike Program recently teamed with the Florida State Police Department to create and present a set of guidelines promoting bike safety and biker awareness on and off campus.
FSView / Sustainable Campus hosted the 2nd Annual Garden Party to highlight the fantastic work of the volunteers on the garden as well as local organizations like Ripe City. The party also provided free food, information on growing your own veggies and even a friendly chicken that meandered through the garden beds.
Tallahassee Democrat / Chuck it for Charity impressed the panel of judges with its track record of saving FSU money in staff time, tipping fees and fuel saved in trips to the landfill by salvaging over 87 tons of left behind items or materials no longer needed on campus.
FSView / Students gathered in the green, playing games like a water-sustainability version of Jenga and spinning a wheel that dealt them a fact about the environmental impact of the mistreatment of bodies of water through pollution and ecosystem decay.