Displaying 10 videos of 129 matching videos
Roz Savage, British ocean rower and environmental campaigner, talks about plastics in our oceans, plastic pollution being called a "man-made global catastrophe" in the context of her first-hand experience with the scale of the problem as she rowed, solo, from San Francisco to Hawaii on the first stage of her Pacific Ocean crossing. Meeting up with the two scientists on the Junk craft, they shared dinner and their research with Roz several hundred miles east of Hawaii. Bottom line is we need to use less of it. Each one of us can significantly reduce our use of plastic and make a positive difference in the world. More information about Roz at www.rozsavage.com. She was interviewed by Ruth Ann Barrett of EarthSayers.tv, voices of sustainability. Published on Jan 28, 2014
Howard Lack CEO of the documentary project, Plastic Oceans talks about his fundraising activities for increasing awareness of the plastic polluting our oceans, particularly the tiny bits and pieces. He references UNESCO leaders and the naturalist David Attenborough who believes "when people are aware of the problem they want to solve the problem." What the film project focuses on is increasing awareness.
Howard was interviewed in the Fall of 2013 in San Francisco, California by Ruth Ann Barrett of EarthSayers.tv, Voices of Sustainability.
Howard Lack, CEO of Plastic Oceans in this interview talks about the film project Plastic Oceans has undertaken with the objective of increasing awareness of the plastic that is in our oceans negatively effecting our wildlife and the health of humans, especially our children as plastic moves through the food chain. This is a cause Mr. Lack is passionate about as you will hear as he discusses the role of plastic toxins on developing nations; the importance of accepting personal responsibility; the development of solutions to the problems; and recognition of plastic, when properly recycled, as an energy source. Plastic Oceans provides a powerful and effective platform campaigning for, supporting and funding targeted solutions aimed at significantly reducing plastic pollution in the environment.
Wildlife cameraman Doug Allan is passionate about the environment and the oceans. In this clip he talks about the issues of plastic pollution in our oceans and how it has changed over time and what his emotional response is to plastic in our oceans. Uploaded on Dec 29, 2011.
Steve Russell, VP Plastics Department, of ACC Plastics notes we all agree that plastics should be used wisely to begin with, reduced when possible, and recycled when finished. Goodwill among all the "sides" to this issue gives him confidence we will succeed.
This short three minute video looks at the issues of plastic pollution in our oceans and talks about some of the possible solutions. Uploaded on Aug 5, 2010
Sir David Attenborough, Britain's best-known natural history film-maker talks about plastic pollution in our oceans as part of an interview for the Plastic Oceans film,a powerful, high-end documentary being produced t play a key role in raising global awareness to the problems and solutions of plastic pollution.
Click on the image to order his latest book, Frozen Planet from Amazon or visit your local bookstore. Thank you.
Dr. Sylvia Earle is a National Geographic Society Explorer-in-Residence Dr. Sylvia A. Earle, called a "Living Legend" by the Library of Congress, and first "Hero for the Planet" by Time magazine, is an oceanographer, explorer, author, and lecturer.She addresses in this video the result on our oceans of our addiction with plastic.
The Story of Bottled Water, released on March 22, 2010 in just over five minutes, the film explores the bottled water industrys attacks on tap water and its use of seductive, environmental-themed advertising to cover up the mountains of plastic waste it produces. Avoid bottled water.
Our production partners on the bottled water film include five leading sustainability groups: Corporate Accountability International, Environmental Working Group, Food & Water Watch, Pacific Institute, and Polaris Institute. More information on Annie Leonard here.
Plastic is a material that the Earth cannot digest. Plastic pollution is growing at an alarming rate, and plastic debris is accumulating fast in all communities, rivers, in the desert and in the ocean. Disposable plastics are the greatest source of plastic pollution. REFUSE disposable plastic, starting today. Visit
Published on Apr 6, 2012
Displaying 10 videos of 129 matching videos
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