By Elizabeth Smith, April 22, 2012
Today we're launching the Do Something Reel™ Film Festival, an online collection of provocative, character-driven films that focus on food, environmental issues and everyday people with a vision of making a world of difference.
By Elizabeth Smith, April 19, 2012
Whole Foods Market partners with Cork ReHarvest to make it easy to properly dispose of natural cork at most of our stores in the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom.
By Elizabeth Smith, April 15, 2012
Around Earth Day you’ll hear lots of talk about saving our planet. But making those smart and sometimes challenging choices every day is what's going to get the job done.
By Elizabeth Smith, April 14, 2012
Choose wild-caught seafood that is relatively abundant and caught in environmentally friendly ways, and you’ll get delicious fish and will help ensure fish for future generations.
By Elizabeth Smith, April 12, 2012
But what do you do with all of those containers from yogurt, cream cheese, hummus, take-out and other plastic food storage with the #5 on the bottom? Not many recycling programs take them, but we do!
By Elizabeth Smith, April 11, 2012
This month we're excited to kick off the online Do Something Reel Film Festival, a collection of provocative, character-driven films that focus on food, environmental issues and everyday people with a vision of making a world of difference.
By Elizabeth Smith, April 3, 2012
From using reusable shopping bags, water bottles and coffee mugs when you’re on-the-go to recycling, composting and using cleaners with eco-conscious ingredients when you’re at home, your green opportunities are endless.
By Elizabeth Smith, March 31, 2012
As of this Earth Day (April 22), we no longer carry red-rated wild-caught fish in our seafood departments. Learn how to make responsible seafood choices.
By Anna Madrona, March 17, 2012
Green up on St. Paddy’s Day (and every other day of the year) at Whole Foods Market.
By Anna Madrona, February 26, 2012
Try this at the office! With a system in place, you can reuse (or recycle) the darnedest things