Toward a goal of environmental stability, R. Glenn Hilliard '65 and his wife, Heather, have provided Clemson University with a $1 million endowment to teach generations to treasure and manage the dynamic balance between thenatural and human-made worlds.
For 10 weeks, Clemson will compete against more than 600 other universities in the United States, Canada and Mexico in the annual RecycleMania competition to see who is the most sustainable.
Drop off old e-waste (unwanted electronics) along with other recyclable goods like paper, plastic, cans and cardboard at Byrnes Mall area on Nov. 15 during America Recycles Day.
Featuring innovative energy conservation systems and designs, Harry Kurtz and Julie Frugoli’s house represents the couple’s enthusiastic commitment to a cause that is both personally and practically important to them.
Tom Jones feels like he has also been able to tap into his education background by teaching students, faculty and staff about recycling. And he feels part of Clemson’s role as a university is to teach others about the importance of wisely using our resources.
For 10 weeks during the summer, students have worked alongside the Clemson University Restoration Institute project team and partners statewide during the detailed design and initial construction of what will be the world’s most advanced wind turbine drivetrain testing facility.
For Jennifer Goree, the connection between healthy living and sustainability is obvious — a healthy environment leads to healthier people. And she’s out to show people how.
Gabriel Fair doesn’t just talk the talk about sustainability; he walks the walk to make his own lifestyle as green as possible. He’s a vegetarian, recycles everything he can, rides his bike around campus and makes an effort to conserve electricity, including not running heat in his apartment.
Today’s generation is far more removed from the concept of growing your own food. Farm leaders believe it is an answer to this growing issue. However, the farm still faces the tough obstacle of staying afloat, despite untiring efforts.
Working hard to change a common misconception about sustainability, professor Leidy Klotz says it’s more than simply saving the planet. With his help, students are banding together across disciplines to pursue sustainability.
An offshoot of the already established Solid Green Committee, the new club is for students only.
Clemson University’s President’s Commission on Sustainability, in partnership with Healthy Campus and Students for Environmental Action, will host a series of lunchtime discussions about environmental issues.
Clemson University’s Farm-Fresh Market will return to campus this semester to offer local farmers and vendors a chance to sell their goods.
Courage and a little bit of naïveté have led a class of 11 students to organize the campus’s biggest Earth Day event. How did a group of 11 students pull it off? With a little help and guidance from a professor who stood back and let them have at it.