Scared to go back to the gym? Don’t worry, your very own shower curtain cage awaits

{ object.primary_image.title }}

At least that’s the case at one gym in Redondo Beach, California. Will others follow suit? In the COVID-19 era, it’s hard to think of a more dangerous enclosed space than somewhere you breathe hard, touch machinery, and drip sweat alongside other people. But as the country is giving the green light to reopen fitness centers, that means we need to rethink a place most of us haven’t been in a long time: gyms. Read Full Story

More

A Green Beret shares how to deal with uncertainty as a leader

{ object.primary_image.title }}

Green Beret Jason Van Camp trained soldiers for combat, so he knows how to prepare a team for unpredictable circumstances. Right now, we’re all dealing with uncertainty. As the pandemic continues into its fifth month, it’s hard to know what tomorrow will bring. To better handle the psychological stressors we’re facing, we have to get comfortable with the uncomfortable, says Jason Van Camp, author of Deliberate Discomfort: How U.S. Special Operations Forces Overcome Fear and Dare to Win by Getting Comfortable Being Uncomfortable . Read Full Story

More

This vertical farm lets you subscribe to your own plot of indoor-grown greens

{ object.primary_image.title }}

For $149 a month, Willo will manage a spot in an LED-powered indoor farm for you, delivering you enough greens for five salads a week. At a new vertical farm inside a warehouse in San Jose, consumers can subscribe to their own “plot,” where kale and mizuna grow under LED lights. It’s the 21st-century version of a CSA: Greens grow in towers with no pesticides and almost no water, and when they’re harvested, they’re delivered directly to consumers living within a 20-mile radius. Read Full Story

More

Ever been to a green sand beach? The newest geohack to fight climate change

{ object.primary_image.title }}

Project Vesta is conducting an experiment by spreading a green mineral on beaches, where its interaction with the waves will pull carbon from the air. On a beach in the Caribbean, a nonprofit called Project Vesta will soon begin testing a radical new way to fight climate change that involves spreading ground-up olivine—a cheap green mineral—over the sand, where ocean waves will break down the mineral, which in turn will pull CO2 from the air. “Our vision is to help reverse climate change by turning a trillion tons of carbon dioxide into rock,” says Tom Green, executive director of Project Vesta. Read Full Story

More

Subscribe to our newsletter

Join our newsletter and never miss out trending marketing news.

HitcountVariables(pk=1366, ajax_url='/api/hit/ajax/', hits='1')