Runners and others at the Philadelphia marathon will see something new and different along the race route.
The Newbold Neighbors Association in the Point Breeze section of South Philadelphia is raising money to help clean up the neighborhood, and they’re going to use the same devices seen all around Center City.
3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan finds that you don’t even have to get your hands dirty to make a difference this Earth Day, and you could end up with some extra cash in your pocket.
Green Genie shows how much money you’ve tucked away while being eco-aware – and offers over 100 tips and projects you can do to help the environment.
The City of Philadelphia’s Christmas tree recycling program wants you — to bring your trees to them.
The Eagles take the field today at the Linc, but another green team will be working the parking lots outside.
Wondering what to do with your old smelly sneakers? Why not recycle them? One local charter school is hoping you’ll do just that.
Many towns recycle tree debris into compost or mulch, but you could also keep a lot of it in your own yard.
Graduations can all seem cut from the same cloth but at Temple’s, not only are the gowns recycled going in but now going out.
A suburban Philadelphia mall is “going green” on Saturday to help celebrate Earth Day and give area residents a chance to clean out some of the junk in their homes.
With Earth Day right around the corner, recycling was the theme as a number of firms set up shop for the Philadelphia Recycling Industries Congress.
Volunteers took on 252 projects last weekend, the most ever registered for a cleanup effort in the city.
I bet you didn’t know that health care facilities are the second leading contributors of waste in the United States. They produce more than 4 billion pounds of waste annually. And, operating rooms account for most of it.
What started as a local phenomenon in Tuscon, Arizona two years ago, FreeCycle.org has grown to nationwide fame as the site to check if you want to find, or get rid of something for nothing.
Come the new year, New Jersey residents will face new recycling rules for some major appliances in their homes.