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zero waste lifestyle:

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    A 'zero-waste' influencer - who previously revealed that all the trash she accumulated over the course of four years could fit into one tiny mason jar - has shared a detailed look into a day of her life, which includes using homemade products, composting, and shopping in second-hand stores. Lauren Singer, 31, from New York, has become well-known on the web for sharing an inside look into her sustainable lifestyle. The social media star and entrepreneur took on a 'zero-waste' lifestyle just over a decade ago, which means she does her best to produce as little garbage as possible in an attempt to improve the environment. In 2017, she earned viral fame after she posted a YouTube video, which has since gained more than one million views, in which she showcased all the rubbish she had built up in four years - and it was a shockingly small amount. A 'zero-waste' influencer - who previously revealed that all the trash she accumulated over four years could fit into one tiny mason jar - has shared a detailed look into a...
    THIS influencer has lived a "no-waste" lifestyle for a decade and claims she can fit a year's worth of trash into a mason jar - here is how she does it. Lauren Singer began living her zero-waste lifestyle in 2012 in an effort to align her values and care for the planet with her actions. 2Lauren Singer has been living a zero-waste lifestyle for a decade and can fit a year's worth of trash into a mason jarCredit: INSTAGRAM/trashisfortossers "I thought that caring was enough, but it turns out that my lifestyle was creating harm and contributing to the systems that I was actively talking about and fighting against," she told Insider. She immediately started her blog Trash for Tossers, where she details her transition into a zero-waste life. Years later, she founded her shop, Package Free, where she sells sustainable products with minimal packaging that can be reused, refilled, composted or recycled. She went viral after posting a YouTube video revealing that she could fit four years of her trash into a single 16-ounce mason jar. READ MORE LIFESTYLEFAMILY...
    Okay, it’s time to talk. We have a serious problem, a problem with waste. On whole, the American population only represents five percent of the world’s population, yet as a nation, we generate about 30 percent of the world’s garbage. Now I’m not placing blame on anyone individual, we are all in this together. On average, every person in the U.S. creates one million pounds of materials per person a year. To break this down a little, that is enough garbage to fill 63,000 garbage trucks every day. All that trash doesn’t just disappear, there are over 1,908 landfills in the U.S. and we’ve all heard the stories about trash island. I know these figures seem impossible, but think about how much waste you produce on a regular day. Disposable water bottles, coffee cups, napkins, all the packaging you throw out, the list goes on and on because we live in a very disposable society. But sitting back and accepting this trash problem is hardly the answer, in fact, with a few adjustments living a zero-waste lifestyle is very...
    MAPLEWOOD, New Jersey -- The idea of transforming into a zero-waste lifestyle may seem daunting to many, but the arrival of zero-waste shops like Good Bottle Refill and Dry Goods Refillery is making the idea of living a sustainable and plastic-free lifestyle easier."This idea is not all or nothing. I think people can feel very intimidated that they somehow have to transform their pantry into this beautiful, you know, zero waste thing. And at the end of the day, every small step counts," said Rachel Garcia, owner of Dry Goods Refillery.The shops, which are part of the General Store Cooperative, are enabling local families to reduce their personal plastic waste, in a space in which local artists, bakers, and entrepreneurs also come together to promote and strengthen the idea of a strong and sustainable community.Related: "Sharing Love With Others" organization helps feed the homeless during the pandemic"We're the first refill shop in New Jersey, and you can bring your own containers and fill up on canned and dish soap, laundry detergents, cleaning products, and bath and body products, we have...
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