Around the world in 100 Ways…

100 Ways in 100 Days founder Sue Skeats and behavioural psychologist Claire Gregory, MBPsS, from the University of Surrey were thrilled to guest on educational publishing group Sage’s recent international employee webinar. Our topic? One of our favourites: ‘Save Money, Save the Planet’.

But when you have an audience that stretches from Devon to Delhi and Italy to Indonesia, one-size-fits-all green tips and tricks don’t work. Take into account climate for instance (you wouldn’t tell someone in Saudi Arabia to turn down the heating), the maturity of sustainability in each region, then status of political governance, infrastructure, and always, always culture.

But at 100 Ways we love a challenge. We had a fun, fact-packed hour of green power. On environmental and sustainability issues that are familiar to everyone. Where everybody can do something, while cutting costs for themselves and/or their employer.

Vampire energy

We talked about ‘Vampire energy’, the unseen power sucked by electrical equipment on standby, or not in use. Halving it, in the US alone, would be equivalent to turning off the carbon emissions of Jordan or the Lebanon.

We suggested easy ways of seizing our metaphorical garlic to hunt it down and turn it off. It can make such a difference. One journalist from tech magazine Wired recently reported saving 30% on his energy bills.

Food waste

Then onto food waste, one of the world’s biggest greenhouse gas offenders. Our 100 Ways kitchen hacks gave ideas to revive bagged salad and breathe luscious new life into battered bananas and stale bread.

Developing ‘green’ habits – easily

Claire explained how, if we all work at making small changes, there’s a bigger impact than if a few people make large changes (though they help too). All totally in keeping with 100 Ways’ marginal gains theory.

In fact focusing on small changes is easier to maintain – and doing them in a group encourages social accountability, so we’re more likely to stick to them. They can start to change culture as whole.

Many of our super-engaged audience turned out to be keen sharing community members, for unwanted food – and non-food items too; avoiding wastage and often bagging free goodies into the bargain.

Back to the future

There was animated chat around green habits we can learn from our parents and grandparents, some of which are seeing a resurgence today.

We got excited about clay flagons from India and Nigeria, that cool water, naturally, with no need for a fridge. (They’re on Etsy and other sites now!)

A colleague’s photo, sent from Indonesia that morning, showed the time-honoured custom of using leaves as plates. No washing up; yay! Ditto ‘leaf’ drinking cups from India. Other people tipped precious water saved from washing rice into pot plants, while in China they used eggshells in theirs, as free fertiliser.

A hugely interactive and inspired melting pot of actionable ideas. What a glorious green global village.

Thank you Sage. What an awesome employer!

Five top tips for planet-friendly penny pinching

Our founder Sue is a regular guest (talking about easy sustainability) on Danny Pike’s entertaining BBC Radio Sussex and Surrey Sound Advice slot. This month, as the cost of living crisis continues to bite, she and Danny had a banter not only around unnecessary consumption, but the unnecessary spending that goes along with it.

We thought it was indeed such sound advice that we’d share it a little wider, with 100 Ways in 100 Days blog visitors. So, here we go with…

Five awesome tricks to cut down on splashing the cash – and be a planet-saving superstar

*Thanks to Kevin Karaca, No Spend Club for inspiring this list – and to our own wonderful 100 Ways psychologist, Claire Gregory, whose expertise is in the field of decision making, for her own take on the topic.

Before reaching for your phone or wallet, just ask yourself these questions:

1. Do you already own something that does the same thing?

Or more or less the same thing, that will see you through? Do you already have an Alexa, but have a separate Bluetooth speaker on your wish list?

2. Can you borrow one?

Try friends and family first. If not joy there, try the Library of Things? It’s the brilliant social enterprise that helps people save money and reduce waste by affordably renting out useful items like drills, sound systems and sewing machines from local spaces – and by helping neighbours share practical skills. It’s THE bricks & mortar destination to borrow useful things for your home, projects and adventures.

Typical items for hire (especially pertinent as we enter yet another week of back to back rainstorms (thanks ‘stuck’ jet stream) are dehumidifyers and wet & dry vaccuums. Or for those who can’t bear to venture outside – maybe snap up a sewing machine for some cosy crafting or running clothes repairs at home.

Then there’s Olio. Originally a food sharing app it’s now brilliant to seek out non-food household items too (for borrowing or buying, pre-loved).

With two in three Olio-ers saying sharing has improved their mental health too it’s no surprise it’s become a runaway success. In fact it’s now in over 60 countries and new communities are being welcomed with open arms.

Then there are local WhatsApp groups for friends, communities and work colleagues to borrow almost anything you can imagine (Sue’s own local group came to the rescue with children’s World Book Day costumes earlier this year).

“My partner went out to buy vegetables for dinner and came home with a kayak. He forgot the vegetables and the kayak has never been used.”

3. How many times will you use it?

Quite. How about misplaced generosity. Will the recipient really use and enjoy it? We’re thinking foot spas and pasta makers here. We found some cracking examples on Buzzfeed, including this one: “My partner went out to buy vegetables for dinner and came home with a kayak. He forgot the vegetables and the kayak has never been used.”

Here’s another; one that may be more familiar, either because life was just too busy, or because, urgh, ongoing torrential rain precluded them being planted: “$75 in plants only to let them die because I forgot about them.”

4. Is it a “hell yeah!”?

Er, self-explanatory, this one

5. Is it in the budget?


SO, the golden rule is: if you still want it, put a reminder in for 30 days from now – then ask the same questions again

THEN, the all important follow-up questions

If you DO decide you want to make the purchase:

1. Will it last for a long time?

Check out reviews (though appreciate many people only review something they’ve just bought, not something they’ve had for 10 years!) And do look at the website Buy Me Once. It has some innovative, if [ouch] expensive products, but on the basis that these will DEFINITELY last for a long, long, long time, they can be really good investments.

Then, thinking about the garden… choose perennial plants (those that keep on coming; year after year, without too much ado). Once planted, they’ll avoid such hellish annual horticultural happenings as you’ve seen above.

2. Is it versatile?

The fashion editors’ favourite in the versatility department is the timeless ‘capsule collection’ of classic clothing that can be worn for years. A black polo neck and skinny jeans with loafers, a much loved Britpop bucket hat, a vintage blouse, a trenchcoat – or anything plain and neutral, jazzed up for different occasions with your [existing, secondhand, or swapped] accessories or jewellery.

The same principle goes with paint. Make your budget go further (and avoid having half tins left over) – by buying an economy sized, neutral shade of paint – for decorating multiple areas or rooms. To stop it looking ‘samey’, add a different vibe for each area with coloured cushions, bowls, lampshades. Even fruit can lend an amazing pop of colour and bring a room to life!

3. Is it made by a good business?

Check out It’s the ‘green version’ of Which?, an easy to use, incredibly well-researched eco shopping guide. Covering more than 100 products and services, it helps you buy ethically, and avoid unethical products and companies.

4. Can you repair it if it breaks?

After so many years of ‘built in obsolescence’, with not very old electrical appliances being landfilled or worse (1.5 million tonnes of electrical waste is generated each year), new ‘right to repair’ laws have been introduced. It means the life of some household appliances can be extended, but not all, so make sure to check before you buy.

But some consumer and fashion brands have always been legends in terms of repairs (though they do tend to be at the premium end, meaning they’re out of reach of many). But they can offer superb lifetime value. Sue had her 21 year old Dualit toaster repaired (a present from back in the day); now it’s good for another 21. Check out chilled clothing brand Toast too. It offers free repairs for ANY of its clothing, no matter when and where it was bought.

100 Ways graduates from Aster Foundation’s Inc. incubator and wins Engagement Award

Yesterday was a very special day. After 10 months of 100 Ways being part of the 2022/23 cohort of the Aster Foundation’s groundbreaking Inc. incubator, yesterday we graduated.

Although it was a bittersweet moment, with the current programme drawing to a close, it was uplifting too. 100 Ways in 100 Days was honoured and humbled to scoop Aster’s ‘Colleagues & Customers Engagement Award’ for our internal employee and external home renter programmes.

And when we say humbled, we mean properly, properly humbled. The cohort are all social impact businesses, single mindedly focused on making a positive difference in the world. It’s been a privilege to meet such warm and driven human beings, all with incredible ideas, energy and stories to tell.

They span technology that empowers independent living for older adults, to a monitor that measures invisible air pollution – and a platform for those with co-occurring addiction and mental health issues. Another platform is diversifying the cybersecurity industry. Then we have social gardeners who are pre-empting and combatting loneliness – and a practice of placemakers (architects creating vibrant, people-centred spaces that foster community and a sense of belonging).  A groundbreaking theatre project, for those with dementia, is jawdropping in its ambition.

A quarter of the ventures are dedicated to sustainability and helping save the planet.

We’ve just profiled Elle McIntosh (inventor of Twipes, the world’s first truly flushable wet wipes) on our website. Together with co-founder Al they are cleaning up, both here and in the US. Tze Ching Yeung on the other hand runs a community project aimed at getting young people into sustainable fashion. Ben Gibbons (who, incidentally, along with Compair’s Guy Monson, are two of the most elegant communicators we know) is founder of the extraordinary Circular11. It turns low-grade, otherwise unrecyclable plastic waste into building materials and home products.

So, thank you Aster Inc, and everyone who has made the last 10 months possible. Personal gratitude goes to: the wonderful Tamsin ‘the glue who holds it all together’ Southby; our sponsor, ball of strategic energy Aster COO Emma O’Shea, ‘The Chrisses’: Chris Bond, and, especially Chris Stenlake who encouraged us to apply in the first place. More thanks to remarkable Aster director Cam Kinsella and Aster’s financial wizard Toby Wernham. Mega-gratitude too, to superstar mentor Olya Yakzhina, head of people at the award winning social landlord data innovation, Switchee. Her razor sharp insights, practical advice and infectious enthusiasm have been an utter joy.

100 Ways in 100 Days is now a member of the ongoing Aster Inc. alumni group, meaning, together, we’ll deliver more impact, as a partnership across communities. We couldn’t be prouder.

The 100 Ways approach to food waste: Love your Leftovers!

Did you know that 33 per cent of food produced globally is wasted? And that uneaten and discarded food is one of the planet’s biggest offenders in terms of greenhouse gas emissions. They account for around 8-10 per cent.

If global food waste were a country, it would be THIRD LARGEST emitter after China and the US

That’s beyond shocking, isn’t it?

Various surveys have found that the top three wasted foods are bread, bananas and bagged salads, so for a slightly different, mini-blog, today we share some typically canny 100 Ways hacks to ensure your surplus grub is gobbled by YOU, not by your bin!

There are plenty of quick and easy ways to avoid waste. In our downloadable PDF, we’ve conjured up some delicious dishes for some of the most common groceries that get thrown away. Our Love your Leftovers micro-magazine has some super-easy tips to: revive wilty lettuce leaves, transform brown and bashed bananas into fancy French toast (fit for a boutique hotel) and to magic stale bread into crunchy, seriously scrumptious croutons.

Why not try them out? Just click the button below – and enjoy!

In today’s cost of living crisis it’s a relief to have ways of not only being kind to the planet, but being kind to your wallet as well.

You’re welcome!

French toast from Love your Leftovers - sustainable ideas in 100 Ways in 100 Days

Free tasty treat ideas to download

The Changemakers: Elle McIntosh, biomedical scientist and co-founder, Twipes

In this occasional series of interviews, we talk to pioneers conducting epic work in the sustainability sector. Our guest today is changemaker Ellenor (Elle) McIntosh. Elle is the inventor of 100% fully flushable Twipes wet wipes. She’s been recognised as a ‘Forbes 30 under 30’ young visionary and winner of the [London] Mayor’s Entrepreneur of the Year Award.

The inspirational Twipes team, along with 100 Ways in 100 Days, are part of the current Aster Foundation Inc. cohort of social impact entrepreneurs. Here we put the wonderful, and ever-modest Elle into our 100 Ways hot seat…

Can you explain what Twipes are, what they do and who they’re for?

Twipes are the world’s first truly flushable and truly biodegradable wet wipes. They’re entirely plastic-free, so they won’t clog pipes or add microplastic pollution to our oceans. Twipes are dermatologically-tested and gently antibacterial, so they make an excellent all-purpose skincare wipe – great for anything from post-gym wipe downs to messy toddlers, and of course toilet use (naturally).

What’s the benefit, for consumers and for the planet?

They’re designed to disperse in water in just three hours and begin breaking down the minute they’re flushed, before reaching the main drain. They also break down in landfill in just seven days, faster than bamboo or cotton wipes which range from three weeks to six months. This means our product takes less of a toll on the environment and your pipes – which is essential considering the UK alone uses 11 billion wet wipes each year.

What did you do prior to setting up Twipes – and what motivated you to turn your back on that career?

What didn’t I do!? I was working in a restaurant, Parliament, an oncology lab and running the business.

I wouldn’t call it turning my back on the career, at the beginning I started out working in a lab, which I loved – I plan on going back to the lab as soon as possible. What I now love about working on Twipes, is that I can work for myself, I have goals that I can work on and it’s for the business to go forward. It’s so refreshing to know that I can work for myself and toward my own goals, versus feeding the corporate machine or working toward the goals of someone else.

What’s your typical day like?

I wake up at 6:30-7 (on a good day) and head to the gym. After the gym I grab some food and a coffee and check my emails, manage the staff and go over business goals for the week, month, year. This is then broken up into daily goals that are distributed among the staff.

As a young start-up in sustainability, what have been your biggest challenges?

The biggest challenge is education. The problem for sustainable businesses like ours is cutting through the noise of misinformation. There’s so much of it and that is a challenge. To educate and teach the public that the sustainable options don’t always have to be more expensive, nor does it have to be harder.

And biggest successes?

Our biggest success has definitely been our move to America. We have recently received funding that has helped us secure a factory and an ability to move out to the States and ship Twipes from there too.

Funniest or weirdest moment?

My favourite question I’ve ever been asked about the Twipes is “can I drink the water after it [Twipes] has been dissolved in it.” Both me and my co-founder looked at each other and were confused as this is clearly a product for bathroom use. Just an FYI you can drink the water, but I most certainly would not recommend it.

What keeps you going when you fear everyone’s journey to Net Zero is going far too slowly?

That it’s not being ignored. People are still trying and whilst it may not happen as quickly as we want it to, at least we know that it is happening, and people are aware and are trying to do something about it.

What’s your top tip for easily achievable things people can do either at work, at home or at play to be more sustainable?

Take one day a week to do something sustainable. Meat-free Mondays are a great way to start. If you can start with one little change, you’re already doing your bit for the environment.

What’s the most exciting sustainability development you’ve heard about recently?

I think it’s less about one or two things and more that there is an influx of sustainable businesses being created. The changing attitude toward sustainability and the expectation that every single business now needs to have sustainable goals means that there are massive changes happening within traditional industries.

And finally, what’s next for Twipes?

I’m excited to be getting back into the labs, developing new products and tackling the world of other single-use plastic products. We are currently targeting retail and plan on getting our products into the likes of Whole Foods and Target.

How 100 Ways in 100 Days is helping to solve real world environmental problems

Wondered how 100 Ways in 100 Days™ came about? Well, a couple of years back, our founder Sue was running her own multi-award winning PR and marketing agency. One day she noticed a Deliveroo driver, delivering a bubble tea, on his moped, from a café just three minutes walk away, to someone in the office above. It was swathed in serviettes and sat in not one, but two plastic bags – and was accompanied by a plastic knife and fork.
An hour later, she spotted it, totally undrunk, with all its packaging, in the LANDFILL bin, right next to plastic and paper recycling.
She was aghast at how people could live their lives so unsustainably and 100 Ways in 100 Days was born.
Hackathon happy

Roll forward to last April and the University of Surrey (with whom 100 Ways has been working), held its #Hackathon17. It sought to get students together to come up with the most innovative ideas to address five environmental ‘problem statements’. All had to support the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals (the SDGs).
The University was so inspired by the case of the bubble tea – and shocked at the scale of waste in the beverage industry that it was inspired to use the story as the basis of one of its ‘problem statements’. The industry uses huge amounts of plastic and packaging, much of which goes to waste.
One Hackathon team came up with an ingenious idea of collecting and recycling all the excess plastic, turning it into highly insulating, cosy blankets, with many going towards homeless charities and the rest sold for a profit. The team won a £500 award to get started on their new business idea – and then scooped another award from the University’s Living Lab to take it still further. Research and development is now in full swing. Watch this space!
What a superb partnership! Huge hats off to the people involved, especially: chemical engineer Shanahan Cox; ZenChai Bubble Tea founder Monz Islam and the amazing Kat Mack, student enterprise manager at the university.

On our plastic-free soapbox: we join the movement for cleaner streets and oceans

This Saturday marks the start of Plastic Free July, a global movement empowering millions to combat plastic pollution and create cleaner streets, oceans, and thriving communities. It’s time to unveil the harsh reality behind the scenes: over 400 million tonnes of plastic are produced annually worldwide, with a staggering 50% designed for single-use. Shockingly, less than 10% of this plastic actually gets recycled.

The shocking reality of plastic pollution: trash trivia facts

As we researched various modules for our e-learning programme, 100 Ways in 100 Days, dedicated to helping individuals work, live, and think sustainably, we uncovered some intriguing revelations. So trivia enthusiasts and pub quiz aficionados, pay attention and help spread the #plastic-free word!

Did you know that even the most remote locations on Earth, like the Mariana Trench (the deepest point in the ocean) and Mount Everest (the highest mountain peak), are not immune to the impact of human activity? Microplastics, and even plastic bags in the case of the Mariana Trench, have contaminated these inaccessible wonders.

Now, let’s shift our focus closer to home. During a beach clean in Cornwall, an astonishing discovery was made: a plastic lollipop stick modelled to be the legendary football player and former England coach, Kevin Keegan. This relic from a 1970s promotional campaign allowed children to create a football team with it. It’s hard to believe that more than 40 years have passed since its creation.

The durability of plastic is both its benefit and its curse. Plastic sticks, often from earbuds or lollipops, pose a direct threat to marine life due to their poor biodegradability.

Prepare for another eye-opening fact: most chewing gum contains plastic. Yes, you read that correctly! Not only is it unpleasant to think about, but it also costs a staggering £7 million annually to remove chewing gum from UK streets alone. And chewing gum is generally not biodegradable, meaning it could well outlive our children’s children’s children.

Thankfully, a new generation of 100% natural, plant-based gums has emerged as a solution. These delightful gums are not only delicious but also completely free from plastic and biodegradable. They are crafted from sustainably harvested tree sap called chicle, benefiting local communities with a sustainable income while safeguarding the trees. Look for them in major supermarkets, chemists, and online platforms.

But let’s not overlook seemingly innocuous teabags. Sadly, many teabags are still made with plastic and are not suitable for composting. The safest way to enjoy a cuppa is by brewing loose tea using new-style teapots with built-in filters. Alternatively, tea addicts can prepare a flask of tea in the morning to conserve energy and avoid multiple kettle boilings.

Marginal gains for a sustainable future: taking individual actions

Here at @ 100 Ways in 100 Days Plastic Free July chimes perfectly with the theory that underpins our e-learning programme, that of marginal gains, whereby numerous individuals making small changes can create significant positive impacts. We’re in good company too because the United Nations emphasises that while governments and corporations must take urgent action, every individual has a vital role to play too. By making conscious choices and adopting planet-friendly practices, we can spark meaningful change. So take note, and let’s take action together.

Join our e-learning program, 100 Ways in 100 Days, designed to facilitate sustainability behavior change. Explore a multitude of everyday environmental challenges and discover quick and easy hints, tips, and hacks for a more sustainable life—at home, work, and play. Together, we can make a tangible difference!

The not so glamorous side of hairdressing

Barnet cut or beautified recently?

Recently, at 100 Ways in 100 Days we met the inspirational Fry Taylor of the Green Salon Collective, the hairdressers that are going green. We were shocked when he revealed the scale of waste from UK hairdressers and barbers. It’s enough to make your hair stand on end.

Toxic hair colour chemicals are routinely poured down the sink, while contaminated foils and colour tubes end up in normal rubbish. And the plastic and paper used in the salon environment are used and scrapped on an industrial scale.

Enter the green hair heroes

The Green Salon Collective ‘recycles the unrecyclable’, turning trash into treasure. Profits go to food poverty, haircuts for the homeless and rewilding charities. We were so impressed we have dedicated one of our 100 ‘Ways’ to it. They are all quick, achievable ways of helping save the planet, without it being hard work. In this case booking your next appointment with a member salon (or persuading that wonderful stylist you’ve been going to for years to sign up too).

Recycling the unrecyclable – astonishing solutions

The Collective’s most remarkable service is hair recycling. It is gathered up, then sent for a wide variety of transformative uses and products including the manufacture of eco-friendly building materials such as insulation panels – and even rope.

But most amazingly of all are the locks that end up as the key component in ‘hair booms’. These can miraculously absorb oil from spills in oceans and waterways.

To see just how this works, check out Fry’s incredible video. Hair booms been used right around the country as hairdressers, wildlife volunteers and environmental supporters have sprung into action when disaster has struck.

So, next time you’re off for a colour or a trim, don’t forget to look up your local Green Salon Collective – and help the planet stay as beautiful as your hair.

Something for the weekend? And what’s the collective noun for haggis?

January this year seems to have been a tale of three halves. One day it’s bucketing with Biblical rain, the next blanketing [some of us] in snow; the next it’s gin clear, sapphire blue skies and glorious, glorious winter sunshine.

Whatever the weather this weekend (and next), we’ve grabbed some ideas from our founder Sue‘s Save Money, Save the Planet LinkedIn newsletter. It can keep you amused, keep you fed and watered and keep you healthy – in body and mind. All while keeping those pounds and pennies firmly in your wallet. And helping our wonderful world at the same time.

Zest for life (this Dry January)

Did you know that 36 million tonnes of greenhouse gas emissions could be prevented by saving food from our bins in UK homes, BUT there are some things we can even use that we’d normally throw away.

If you’ve pledged to battle through a boring Dry January, the lovely food and foraging blogger Yuki Solle (one of Martin Lewis’s ‘Extreme Savers’) promises to get you bouncing through. Her Orange Peel Cordial uses leftovers, costs virtually nothing to make and is delicious.

Spice up Veganuary with a Burns Night bargain bonanza

Globally, the UN estimates the impact of livestock makes up more than 14% of all man-made greenhouse gases, including methane. SO, whether you’re planning a simple Burns Night supper on Wednesday or cooking up a herd of haggises (or is it haggi – what IS the collective noun??) with pals on Saturday, try this scrummy, penny pinching no-meat version. Just slosh a bit of Scotland’s finest over the top to really make it sing.

Time to start beating about the bush – and get fit with friends

Wildlife and biodiversity is under threat like never before. We are in the middle of a climate and nature emergency, and the two are inextricably linked. But there ARE things you can do to help. And get fit and happier FREE into the bargain!

60% of people volunteering with their local Wildlife Trust reported they’d become more physically active – and 83% say it improved their mental wellbeing. So whether it’s cutting back and removing scrub or clearing a ditch, get your wellies on, get stuck in and make new friends too!

And, also in the spirit of marginal gains (where many small things, enacted by many people can make a big impact) the 100 Ways in 100 Days sustainability e-learning programme is in now beta. Please do get in touch if you’d like to hear more for your workplace or organisation.

Firms struggling to galvanise employees on Net Zero

Good to hear that people in high places (and on the ground) are pursuing the same sustainability training goals as we are at 100 Ways in 100 Days.

Our founder Sue met with someone yesterday who works for a Government department.
One of its remits this year is to galvanise business of all shapes and sizes (who haven’t yet started planning for Net Zero) to do so. At pace.
The brief to its delivery partners stresses the words ‘NET ZERO’ no fewer than 13 times on one page of A4… The woman suggested: “This speaks reams about how seriously they are taking this right now”.
She explained however that most organisations they’ve talked to say they face a raft of challenges in doing anything about it, namely, they:
– Are worried about the time commitment – everyone’s SO time poor
– Don’t know where to start, what to do – or who to go to, to make it all happen
– Feel that the best way forward would be modular training, but again, they’re scratching their heads on what to look for – and where
That, as it turns out, is music to our ears, here at 100 Ways Towers. Because it almost identically matches what our own market research has told us.
In fact, responses to our outreach to employer organisations report that:
– They may be tackling the bigger, tangible ESG issues (such as decarbonisation) at a high level, but are not sure where to start with bringing colleagues along on the journey
– They may lack a strategy to do this
– Or lack the expertise and manpower to create and implement activity themselves
– Or be unsure where to find the right partner
– And have no or limited knowledge and tools to monitor progress
Many find:
– Their workforce are time-pressured / overwhelmed with messages, with an often patchy response to internal comms
– There may be a perceived lack of purpose within the organisation
– Post-Covid: the ‘Big Resignation’ is giving huge concern about how to engage employees more generally
But, the good news is that 100 Ways in 100 Days™ ticks all these boxes. And more.
Our fun and engaging, behaviour changing employee sustainability e-learning programme is proven to engage employees. And save money too!
Typical light hearted, but super-achievable AND academically robust hints and nuggets include: ‘Ban the Biro’ (ways to do away with [unrecyclable] plastic pens and find alternative ways to channel your inner Hemingway) – see pic; ‘Love Your Leftovers’ (and other anti-food waste hacks, including re-imagining stale bread and reviving wilted salad leaves) and ‘Wear Your Oldest Clothes to Work Day’ (turning your back on the damaging effects of fast fashion and having fun with evergreen classics, cool vintage or comfy old favourites).
As one employer organisation reported:
“100 Ways in 100 Days really brought teams cross functionally together, debating ways to both make their own personal contribution to protecting our planet but also engaging in business practice improvements.
“All in all, a great experience. I’d highly recommend it to other businesses looking to engage their employees and drive their sustainability agenda.”
Do get in touch to hear more!