Which is your way?


Are you about to throw away your shoe boxes?

I am sure that many girls (like me) love buying shoes: flats, heels, boots. We will never stop buying, and there is always no ‘ENOUGH’ comes to our mind. So here’s the question, what do you do with those shoe boxes?

Throwing away? Since there is limited stroage space at home?

Or just asking for no box when you buy the shoes (anyway, I will not do that..)

SincerelyShans has posted a pretty cool video on YouTube and sharing her way of upcycling the shoe boxes.

Finally, we can ‘get rid of’ these shoe boxes.. in a more fun way:)

Let us see your creative work green artists, and I’m sure it will be amazing!

Loving all things creative?

It is no way that I keep repeating how bad the situation we are in Australia regarding the pollution problem.

What I want to addrees here is more about ‘lovely‘, ‘fantastic‘, ‘awesome‘ and ‘wonderful‘.

CREATIVE definitely.

Let’s see what Sarah’s sustainable tips of the week are:

It is not asking you to be a superhero and save the world for the rest of us. It is just saying that a little help will actually do a lot if you keep the habit. You will never know how powerful you can be until you really try. I believe, if there are more ‘a little spakle in life’, the environment will be brighter:) So, guys, start from today, start from YOU.

Join us and be a green artists like many others do!!!

The Moon Cake Box Recycling 2014 Campaign Spares 16 Tonnes of Landfill

Greate campaign to follow. There are many moon cake box left after the festival, and we just throw most of them away. If we can do some recycle and upcycle of these boxes, we will help maintain a cleaner environment. Creative people, this is your turn!

the Justist

Some 54,000 mooncake boxes will not go to landfill thanks to an environmental drive to collect for recycling the metal tins and cardboard boxes that contain the traditional treat.

The Moon Cake Box Recycling 2014 campaign, that was spearheaded by the Housing Authority in July, collected 16 tonnes of discarded containers.

Mooncakes are traditional treats often given as gifts during the mid-autumn festival.

The Housing Authority set up more than 170 collection points for mooncake boxes at its headquarters at Fat Kwong Street, Kowloon; the HA Customer Service Centre in Lok Fu, Kowloon; public rental housing (PRH) estate offices; shopping centres and markets throughout the city.

The number of boxes collected by the campaign has doubled in a decade. In 2004, the programme collected 26,000 boxes, weighing a total of seven tonnes.

“Thanks to the efforts of public housing tenants and our staff, the recycling activities were successfully launched, which…

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Why doing this, Australia?

You do recycle, you do put recyclable cans and bottles in the recycle bins.  BUT, have you ever thought of landfill in the end they went to?

This is what i found on Google image. Landfill is not going to solve the problem completely.

Few of us can realize there is a limited space of landfill. Do you like the smell of landfill or do you want to see landfill outside your window instead of beautiful green trees and flowers?

The answer will be NO!

No one likes to live in the neighborhood with landfill nearby, let alone many health issue may be leaded by excessive landfills.

So what we gonna do with ‘boring recycling’ issue?

Creative recycling will be the right answer!  Such as:

513497958_Coke_Can_answer_1_xlarge—> camera-art-arts-ideas-recycled-art-coca-cola-photography-creativity-best-free-online

If you feel the recycling process is inconvenient or boring, this may inspire you! Take some time with your family or friends, and make some lovely amazing work using these recyclable items. Feel the joy of being a green artisit like many others do, and make a little sparkle in life:)

I am sure you can do this, my artists!

Also follow us on Facebook for inspiration and share your stories with us!

AG, Sydney

Meet John Dahlsen, the Australian green artist

John Dahlsen is an award-winning Australian contemporary environmental artist. He uses found objects, primarily plastic bags, from Australian beaches in his work.

John Dahlsen is an award-winning Australian contemporary environmental artist. He uses found objects, primarily plastic bags, from Australian beaches in his work.

This is a video with an in-depth study on the Australian Environmental Artist John Dahlsen’s visual art practice. It was shown on National Television on the ABC arts show.