With businesses beginning to reopen amid Covid-19 spikes, controlling safety can feel overwhelming. You care about your employees and your customers-- You want to get your team back to work and make sure you are there for your customers.
Implementing sustainability practices is undoubtedly a challenge, and kudos to you if you're the company's sustainability driver! Imagine this: you've just left a meeting about sustainability to grab a bite to eat in the break room, and everyone is using Styrofoam plates and plastic utensils. The recycling bins sit empty.
Farmers have been struck by the pandemic, which goes double for farmers who have traditionally sold their crops to businesses rather than to individual consumers. For example, in Florida, many farms grow crops destined for use in restaurants, theme parks, and cruise lines, all of which are shuttered due to social distancing requirements.
Prior to the beginning of the Covid-19 pandemic, concerns were already mounting over the amount of food waste produced by the United States. With the continuing spread of the virus, concerns over food security are ongoing.
The safety of customers and employees has always been important in the restaurant industry. This was true before the pandemic and remains true today.
In a world heavily affected by the COVID-19 pandemic, sanitizing offices has become the new normal. Sanitizing refers to the practice of cleaning and disinfecting your property to lower the number of germs.
When most of us think about trying to be more eco-friendly when it comes to our trash, we're focusing on what goes inside the bag.
As Fast Company reports, Vermont has become the first state to "ban" food waste. Henceforth, residents and businesses will be required to put things like apple cores, potato peelings, and any spoiled food into separate bins that will be picked up periodically from the curb.
The Covid-19 pandemic has put a serious strain on personal protective equipment (PPE) in the medical field. We've all seen photographs of medical professionals wearing garbage bags or other alternatives when official PPE simply is not available.
Since coronavirus pandemic began, personal protective equipment has become a necessity in the United States and the world. Protective gear can come in a variety of shapes and sizes.