Learn how to recycle everything, from aluminum and newspapers to less obvious household items.
Some jolly good news: Discarded Christmas trees in San Francisco are picked up curbside, sent through a chipper and then used as fuel at a waste-to-energy facility.
Living without curbside recycling? Don't fret ... a new website called ecycler aims to connect recyclable discarders and collectors in your community.
Chanie Kirschner gauges your guilt, then dispenses advice on recycling and repurposing all that plastic.
Repurpose those post-celebration corks into coasters and other useful trinkets.
Go paperless on your bills and sign up for free services to reduce the amount of junk you receive via the postal service.
Make gifts stand out and save money with your own designs using recycled materials.
Recycling your Christmas tree is easy. Trust us.
McGill Environmental Systems' facilities create compost in a controlled environment, making the process very efficient.
New York sends 2,500 tons of garbage daily to Pennsylvania landfills. Yet the locals aren't upset -- they're making millions hosting jumbo garbage dumps.
Atlanta hops on the RecycleBank train and rewards eco-minded residents with a swag-based recycling program.
Artist Brian Dettmer breathes macabre new life into salvaged audiocassettes with a series of spooky, skeletal sculptures.
Much ado has been made about San Francisco's new composting program. Up north, Ottawa residents will soon be using new green bins of their own.
Anti-garbage strategy is gaining ground in businesses and private households.
Gold, silver and bronze go green at the 2010 Olympics in Vancouver ... the medals will be made from melted electronics.
Chanie Kirschner feels your pain. Oh, and she has a suggestion for plastic bottles we bet you never thought of.
Pop-culture expert covers green celebrities, arts & culture.
Eco-fashionista and world-traveler blogs on sustainable style and living