We've had artists listening to the sound that trees make, and we have had lots of artists drawing trees but now we have the trees doing the drawing--sort of. Tim Knowles creates pictures by attaching pens to the ends of branches and letting the wind
Humans are not just making a mess of our planet. Since we started exploring the heavens, our divine species has been cluttering up Earth’s orbit. Not long ago, TreeHugger reported on shocking space debris images: space junk
Brought to you by the magic of Google Earth/Maps and the UN: the United Nations Environmental Program's (UNEP) stunning world atlas of the changing environment. The interactive atlas allows you to toggle through a dizzying array of satellite images
How about freshly "caught" fillets of condoms, a plastic surprise or Styrofoam bites? Here are a few examples of "Catch of the Day," a guerrilla ad campaign sponsored by Surfrider Foundation to educate people at farmers' markets about the
Greenpeace commissioned Moscow-based BBDO Russia created a series of ads to raise awareness about genetically-modified organisms. The text in the ad, cropped out of the above image, says, "The DNA of genetically modified plants may contain the genes of
Seeing as how yesterday was World Water Day 2008, we thought it'd be appropriate to post on a few visual representations of the state of usable water today. For some perspective, the above image, created by
Seemingly ripped straight out of the pages of Alan Weisman's fascinating book, The World Without Us, Life After People, a recently aired two-hour documentary on the History Channel, presents a future scenario under which
The black areas represent the least productive areas of the ocean, which have increased 15% from 1998 to 2007. The warming of the surface of the ocean is thought to increase stratification within the water column, preventing the nutrients in the cool
Regular TreeHugger readers won't find anything too new here, but it's a very nice graphic illustrating some of the many things you can do to help combat climate change. It's all connected, people; how many of these are you doing?
Left: All the water in the world (1.4087 billion cubic kilometres of it) including sea water, ice, lakes, rivers, ground water, clouds, etc. Right: All the air in the atmosphere (5140 trillion tonnes of it) gathered into a ball at sea-level density.