Center for EcoTechnology

About Center for EcoTechnology

This author has not yet filled in any details.
So far Center for EcoTechnology has created 316 blog entries.

Press Release: State, Local Officials Cut Ribbon on Solar Access Clean Energy System for Amherst Homeowner

By |2018-10-15T16:58:00-04:00October 15th, 2018|Green for Homes, Press Release, Solar Access|

            10/15/2018 CONTACT: Emily Gaylord, Center for EcoTechnology 413.687.2132 (cell) | 413.586.7350 ext. 236 emily.gaylord@cetonline.org   FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE   ­ State, Local Officials Cut Ribbon on Clean Energy System for Amherst Homeowner  Solar, renewable heating system funded by state program for low-to moderate income residents Amherst, Mass., October 15, 2018 – State officials from the

Is the Zero Waste Lifestyle Possible for Me?

By |2018-10-02T16:12:58-04:00October 2nd, 2018|Food Waste, Sustainability, Waste Diversion, Zero Waste|

Mason jars, stainless steel straws, and reusable shopping bags. Most of us have heard of these items as tools to help us reduce waste in our daily lives. In fact, the Center for EcoTechnology has written a few blogs about this concept of zero waste before, highlighting ways to incorporate waste free actions into our

BioCycle: Organic Waste Bans And Recycling Laws To Tackle Food Waste

By |2018-09-28T11:36:39-04:00September 24th, 2018|Composting, Food Waste, Waste Diversion|

We were recently featured in an article in BioCycle magazine about our efforts to tackle the issue of food waste. "The Harvard Law School Food Law and Policy Clinic (FLPC), with support from the Center for EcoTechnology (CET), conducted an analysis of existing and proposed organic waste bans, studying the policies themselves as well as

Wasting Food is a Waste of Money

By |2018-08-14T11:37:10-04:00August 14th, 2018|Climate Change, Composting, Food Donation, Food Waste|

Want to save money? Try looking in your refrigerator! According to the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC), American families throw out approximately 25 percent of the food and beverages they buy every year, which could cost a household as much as $2,275 annually! Wasting food means a waste of energy, water, and money. However, there are many