New York City
As we near Thanksgiving, we give thanks to you – our guests who help us further our mission of sustainability – as well as to our passionate 1 Team members. We also give thanks to nature. Amid family and football, it’s easy to forget that this holiday is about giving thanks for nature’s bounty. But nature provides so much more than sustenance. Livelihoods. Medicine. Adventure. Beauty. Even a solution to our broken climate.
As we look ahead to the future - to 2019 and beyond - we know how important it will be to support the work of organizations centered around curbing climate change and protecting the environment.
To end the year on a high note, 1 Hotels is donating to The Nature Conservancy, Conservation International and The Environmental Defense Fund to support the important work each organization is doing. We invite you to do the same.
The holiday season is a perfect time of year to share gifts that both reflect your values and inspire others to go green. Here are some ideas on how to shop sustainably and ethically for gifts, and how you could encourage sustainable behavior of friends and family...
Doing all the good we can is part of our company culture, and this holiday season we wanted to share some of the small ways we've been giving back.
Written by Melissa Denchak. Article provided by the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC). Read the original story here.
Healing the planet starts in your garage, in your kitchen, and at your dining-room table.
Did you know that just one oyster can filter 50 gallons of water per day?
Days are getting brighter, warmer and longer, which for some people are the first signs that it’s time to get going on their annual spring cleaning. In pursuit of sparkling floors, tidy shelves and cleaned out closets, we may unknowingly use products that do more harm than good. This season, before you dive elbow deep into disinfecting wipes and chemical bleach, try these a eco-friendly tips for freshening up your home.
While soaking up the relaxing cadence of crashing waves on the beach, no one wants to think about how the ocean has basically become garbage soup. But here’s the buzz-killing reality: There are millions of tons of debris floating around in that water—and most of it is plastic.
A guest post, written by Joshua Quiza, team member at 1 Hotel Central Park. Josh attended the March for Science on Saturday, April 14th with around 20 others from our two New York hotels.
Covering more than 70 percent of our planet, oceans are among the earth’s most valuable natural resources. They govern the weather, clean the air, help feed the world, and provide a living for millions.
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