Natural Family News

November 21, 2006

A Thumbs-Up to Wal-Mart

Filed under: Health,Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 12:26 pm

Those of you who know me or regularly read this blog, must know how this pains me. I have to (gasp) write something positive about Wal-Mart. I’d love it if Wal-Mart on a regular basis used its immense size and purchasing powers to encourage environmental friendliness, ethical business habits and global peace and harmony, but– alas– that is unlikely to happen.

However, recently they have decided to throw their weight behind the elimination of certain harmful chemicals. Suppliers will receive carrots for meeting Wal-Mart’s goal of reducing the chemicals propoxur, permethrin andnonyl phenol ethoxylates and a stick if they fail to fall in step. Eventually, the plan is to add other chemicals to its “Preferred Chemical Principles” list. So, thumbs-up to Wal-Mart for using its powers for good in this arena.

November 9, 2006

Plant a tree, Save the world

Filed under: Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 6:53 am

In general, I’m not always a big fan of the U.N., but their environmental group has recently joined Kenyan Nobel prize winner Wangari Maathai urging the planting of 1 billion new trees and encouraing people to make sure that their plantings survive. Certainly, planting trees seems like an incredibly common sense way to fight excess carbon dioxide in the air. If you’d like to pledge your support, you can visit the official website.

August 23, 2006

How can you save money on gasoline?

Filed under: Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 1:02 pm

Let’s face it. Gas prices are unreal. So, short of trading in your vehicle for a hybrid, what can you do to save gas money?

There are many very common sense steps that you can easily take.

1. Make sure your car is tuned up. A car in need of an oil change, filter change, new spark plugs, etc. can hurt your gas mileage by several miles per gallon.

2. The easiest thing you can do is make sure your tires are properly inflated. Read your owner’s manual to find out what the tire pressure should be for your particular vehicle.

3. Allow your car to warm up for as little time, as possible. And don’t just sit around with the car idling, either. Both of these burn unnecessary fuel.

4. There is some debate on running the air conditioner. I live in Houston, and there’s no debate– I’m running the air. It’s 100 degrees out there. But for those of you who live in areas where foregoing air conditioning is a possibility, you should roll down the windows at lower speeds, but at higher speeds this might actually cost you more fuel than it saves. Try to get by with just the vents, if you can. I suppose I could use less air by trying to run errands early in the morning or after dark.

5. Keep your starts and stops smooth. Gunning your engine burns more fuel.

6. If possible, use your cruise control.

7. You know that overdrive choice in your car? Apparently this will save you money if you’re driving over 50 mph. I always wondered what it was for.

8. The higher your speed, the more money (er, I mean fuel) you’re wasting. Try to keep your speeds under 55. Obviously, this is not advisable in places where the speed limit is 70.

9. Run your errands at times when there’s less traffic. Try to commute in less traffic, as well. Stop and go traffic burns a lot more fuel.

10. This is the one that always surprises me– fill up in the morning. You get slightly more fuel for the dollar when it’s cooler outside.

So, I hope that helps. If you have a favorite fuel efficiency tip that you didn’t see mentioned here, leave it in the comment section.

May 28, 2006

Wal-Mart contributes to poverty

Filed under: Fair trade,Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 5:13 pm

I know. I sound like a broken record. Evil Wal-Mart. Blah. Blah. Blah. But really some social scientists did a study, and it appears Wal-Mart really does make people more poor. “After controlling for other factors determining changes in the poverty rate over time, we find that both counties with more initial Wal-Mart stores and with more additions of stores between 1987 and 1998 experienced greater increases (or smaller decreases) in family poverty rates during the 1990’s economic boom period,” Stephan Goetz a Professor of Agricultural and Regional Economics at The Pennsylvania State University states.

Go back and read that again. Do you get what it’s saying. If a Wal-Mart moves in near you it is highly likely that poverty rates in your area will actually increase. Best case scenario, they will decrease at a lower rate than in other areas near you (but farther away from Wal-Mart).

See? You’re not really saving money. You THINK you’re saving money, but somehow Wal-Mart manages to suck the money right out of a town by selling stuff that people THINK they can afford. The net result? Fewer Mom and Pop stores and more people who can only afford to shop at Wal-Mart.

The California town of Hercules gets it. They’re the latest town to ban Wal-Mart.

May 5, 2006

The First National Sustainable Design Expo

Filed under: Alternative Energy,Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 7:33 am

You might want to check this out if you’re going to be in the D.C. area. It’s a bit far for me to go on a last minute trip, but if anyone does go, let us know what it was like.

Green Technology: Use Less Resources and Increase Profits

Imagine a world where houses are built from plant materials instead of cement and bricks. Drinking water is disinfected by solar energy, not chemicals. And homes are designed to harvest rainwater to supply hot and cold water. It’s not a far away dream – you can see it next week at the first National Sustainable Design Expo on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., May 9-10 which showcases the best new designs for sustainable products and technologies, also called “green technology.”

A highlight of the Expo is EPA’s second annual People, Prosperity and the Planet (P3) Awards, a national competition involving 41 teams of college and university students who will exhibit their novel design projects. Sustainable designs prove that providing a higher quality of life and protecting the planet are compatible with economic prosperity. Businesses are taking notice – - last year, four P3 design projects became new commercial ventures. Projects included designs for green buildings, alternative fuel technologies, plans for safe drinking water in developing countries and even greening the apparel industry.

“Businesses are discovering green technology not only helps green the planet, but puts more green in their wallets. Scientific innovation has long driven the U.S. economy,” said Dr. George Gray, assistant administrator for EPA’s Office of Research and Development. “Now innovation is driving the movement toward environmental sustainability in the United States and making it profitable. At the Expo, you will see designs for how we will heat our homes, clean our drinking water, and design our transportation systems in the near future.”

The P3 Award was launched in 2004 to respond to the needs of the developed and developing world in moving toward sustainability. This national competition enables college students to research, develop and design scientific, technical and policy solutions to sustainability challenges.

Support for the P3 competition includes more than 45 partners in the federal government, industry and scientific and professional societies. The expo will include exhibits by companies, government and nonprofit organizations, demonstrating successful sustainable technologies and products. The expo is co-sponsored by the National Council for Science and the Environment; Environmental and Energy Study Institute and Green Chemistry Institute.

The National Sustainable Design Expo is open to the general public without charge and will take place on May 9, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and May 10, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on the National Mall between 3rd and 4th streets.

Information on the expo and the P3 Award

Expo agenda

EPA’s sustainability research program

April 18, 2006

EPA announces “Pass It On” week

Filed under: Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 9:04 am

(Washington, D.C. – April 18, 2006) Why trash your old computer when you can pass it on for reuse? That’s the thinking behind EPA’s “Pass It On Week,” April 16 – 23, 2006. EPA and its Plug-In To eCycling partners created Pass It On Week to encourage the collection and reuse of personal computers. EPA’s Plug-In partners will host several regional collections during the week.

“Americans have the opportunity to pass on access to technology as well as a cleaner environment,” said EPA Administrator Stephen L. Johnson. “Technology’s advances leave behind computers and electronics in its wake. Although some people make upgrades every few years, computers are built to last much longer – so instead of throwing them out, passing them on.”

As part of Pass It On Week, EPA is also promoting “100 Percent Day.” Created by the Computer Reuse Coalition, a group of nonprofit organizations, refurbishers, governments and manufacturers, this national effort aims to collect more than 100,000 computers throughout the United States on or near Earth Day. Businesses are asked to donate computers on April 21 and individuals are asked to donate on April 22. Three Plug-In partners are hosting or sponsoring collection events.

Formed in 2002, Plug-In To eCycling aims to increase the safe recycling of used electronic products by encouraging private and public sector partners to advertise, promote, or provide actual opportunities to recycle old consumer electronics.

EPA’s Plug-In To eCycling

April 12, 2006

Can people afford to eat healthy food?

Filed under: Blogroll,Health,Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 8:17 am

This is a bit of a departure from the normal writing contained here, but in researching yesterday’s post, I came across another article written by Professor John Ikerd that I think addresses very well the question of eating well on a budget. Professor Ikerd has generously allowed me to reprint the article here for you. Thank you, Professor Ikerd. I hope you all find this article as interesting and educational as I did.

Anyone Can Afford Good Food,
originally published as part of “Sustaining People through Agriculture series,” Small Farm Today Magazine, Missouri Farm Publications, Clark, MO. March-April, 2005

“Perhaps people who have money can eat like that, but what about poor people?” I hear comments such as this in nearly every discussion of the growing opportunities for people to eat more locally grown, sustainably produced foods. My typical response is that just about anyone anywhere can find good locally grown food these days and just about anyone can afford it.

Locally grown foods, particularly meat, milk, and eggs, are probably going to cost a good bit more than comparable items in the supermarkets. But most people, even those with modest incomes, can afford to buy good local foods, simply by spending a bit less on other things that add less to their health and happiness. As I have written before, costs of good local foods tend to be higher because local sustainable producers pay the full cost of production; they don’t pollute the environment or exploit other people in the production process. Once people understand the differences between typical industrially produced foods and local sustainably produced foods – in terms of freshness, flavor, wholesomeness, and nutrition, as well as social and ethical integrity – good local food acquires a priority that makes it seem easily affordable.

The average American family spends only about a dime out of each dollar of disposable income for food. So, spending ten or even twenty percent more for good food only requires spending one or two percent more of the typical family’s income for food, rather than for some other discretionary budget item. In some cases, good food may not require actually giving up anything else. For example, the average American family today spends about fifteen percent of their income for health care, and as we learn more about the linkages of diet with health, it’s becoming evident that spending a bit more for good food could result in spending a lot less for healthcare.

“People living in poverty don’t have discretionary income,” is the typical response I get when I talk about being willing to pay the full costs of good food. “They can’t afford either good food or healthcare.” Admittedly, for people living in poverty, choosing good food is more of a challenge. Some poor people may spend up to half of their income for food. For these people, spending another ten to twenty percent for food would require five to ten percent more income, since they can’t take it from anywhere else in their budget. But, the challenge can be met.

First, from each dime the average American consumer spends for food, about eight cents goes to pay for the processing, transportation, storage, and packaging that makes food more convenient, and for the advertising that persuades people that convenience is more important than food. So the average consumer actually spends only about two cents from each dollar of their income for food – for what they actually eat. This means lower income consumers spending half of their income for food may easily spend forty percent of their income for convenience, rather than food.

Lower income consumers often buy food in smaller quantities, buy more highly processed foods, and buy more pre-prepared, take-out, or fast foods. Many don’t have the money to buy in bulk, don’t have freezers for storage, and don’t have time to prepare food, because they are working long hours or two jobs. As a result, the poor may actually spend proportionally more for convenience and less for food than does the average consumer.

Obviously, a poor person can’t afford to buy as much of everything as a wealthy person can. So, poor people may not be able to afford both good food and the level of convenience that many Americans have come to expect with their food. But, they can choose between good food and convenience, even if they can’t afford both. If a person spending fifty percent of their income on food was able to buy all of their food from local producers in its raw or unprocessed form, they could theoretically save the equivalent of forty percent of their income simply by buying food locally and preparing their own food. They would avoid all of the eighty percent of total food costs accounted for by processing, transportation, storage, packaging, and advertising.

Realistically, no one can actually save this entire amount, as it would require slaughtering animals for meat, milling grain for bread, etc. In addition, some raw food items, such as raw milk, are not sold direct from farmers to consumers in all locations. But, it is realistic to believe that most consumers could save half or more of the cost they currently pay for convenience by buying locally and preparing their own food. Practically all vegetables and many fruits and berries are readily available to consumers from local farmers during their normal local growing seasons. Meat, milk, and eggs are often available locally in minimally processed forms. Flour for bread and grains for cereal are often available, if not locally, at least direct from a miller. Some retail food stores also offer raw and minimally processed items bought from local growers.

Every individual situation will be a bit different, but realistically, a person spending half of their income for food might save the equivalent of a twenty to thirty percent of their income by preparing their own food from raw or minimally processed local food items. Hours spent preparing meals can be as economically beneficial as hours spent working for pay. Costs of transportation, childcare, or special clothing may dramatically reduce the net income from additional work. A person working long hours, or even two jobs, may actually be better off financially after cutting back to a normal workweek and preparing their own food. Thus, the economic obstacles to good eating are surmountable. The obstacles of being unable to buy in bulk, unable to store food, and lack of time, also can be overcome, with a bit of education and some common sense.

The costs of additional equipment for food preparation or transportation for local shopping will probably be more than offset by avoiding the expenses of a second job. Buying food in larger quantities when the weekly paycheck comes in is as easy as setting aside a few dollars for savings. Bulk buying actually is an investment that will be paid back with interest with each meal. The money saved on food during times when many local foods are in-season can quickly pay off an investment in canning equipment or a second-hand freezer. Anyone with normal intelligence and an able body can afford to eat good food.

To demonstrate the practically of eating good local food on a “food stamp budget,” Robert Waldrop, president of the Oklahoma food alliance, tried it for a week. He combined (1) frugal supermarket shopping, (2) preparing meals from basic ingredients, (3) buying local foods, (4) gardening, (5) food storage, and (6) home preservation of food to create a healthy, affordable, practical, and environmentally sustainable meal plan. And, he said, “the food had to be satisfying and taste good too, otherwise, what’s the point?”

The bottom line, he was able to provide a healthy diet for two people, with seventy-three percent local foods, for a cost of just over $60, which is a bit less that the current food stamp allowance for two people. Waldrop’s website,, provides many more details. His basic point is, even poor people can afford good, local food.

A commitment to eating good food represents far more than a change in shopping habits. It is a commitment to a new lifestyle for everyone who makes it, but is even more so for people with low incomes. First, a person with less income is not likely to have the nutrition education necessary to choose a low-cost, healthy diet from the smaller seasonal variety of locally available foods. Second, they may also lack the necessary skills for food preparation, processing, and storage. However, most people probably realize they can overcome these deficiencies, if they had a good reason to do so. Publicly supported educational programs are available for anyone who is interested in learning to select and prepare their own food. But, self-education requires a personal commitment.

The lack of time for food preparation may seem more difficult. However, families that are willing to make a commitment to good food may find they actually have more time for the things that they now find important in life. First, some local foods, such as fresh vegetables, fruits, and cheese, require little preparation. In addition, children of all ages, and both genders, can be productive participants in food preparation and processing. Families can rediscover the true meaning to quality time preparing good food and enjoying it together. Time devoted to preparing and eating good food can be time for learning, for creative expression, and for sharing of values and culture among family and friends, not time wasted. Time spent preparing food also leaves less time to be filled with unproductive, counterproductive, and often costly distractions.

Even families with limited income may find that they can actually live better by spending more time and money for good local food and less of both on other things that are no longer necessities in a family that shares an appreciation for good food. People, rich and poor, need only find the courage to reject the bombardment of advertising that tells them food is nothing but fuel to be purchased as cheaply as possible, prepared easily as possible, and consumed as quickly as possible. The enjoyment of preparing and eating good, sustainably produced, local food is well worth the extra time, effort, and money.

February 2, 2006

USDA’s animal surveillance program

Filed under: Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 7:16 am

The USDA has plans to put a national animal registry and surveillance plan into place. This plan would require you to register your animals, even if you have only one livestock animal– one chicken, one horse, one goat, one sheep. If you take your animal to a vet, and your animal is not registered, your vet would be required to report you. Read here to learn more about why you should oppose this plan.

Sign a petition to help stop this plan in Texas.

More information on current plans in Texas.

More information on national plans.

October 23, 2005

Green Guide Open House

This was really exciting news to me. The Green Guide, which is an excellent resource for healthy living tips, eco-friendly product advice and green home news is having an open house next week from October 24-October 30. ALL their online content is FREE to browse for any 24-hour stretch during that week. I really recommend checking it out, and if you like what you see, think about subscribing. Visit the Green Guide and check out their open house here.

July 24, 2005

Wal-Mart Creates Renewable Energy Store

Filed under: Alternative Energy,Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 7:35 pm

Wal-Mart has recently opened a new store in McKinney, Texas powered largely by alternative energy sources, such as solar and wind power. (read more)

It is with very mixed feelings that I am posting this. Almost anyone who knows me knows that I am not at all a Wal-Mart fan. But I have to give credit where credit is due. This is a really cool step for a major store chain to take. Perhaps Laura can take a run over to McKinney and report back on the new Wal-Mart. So, enjoy it while you can, Wal-Mart, this is probably the only thumbs-up you’ll ever get from me (as though they care).

July 21, 2005

Students pursue “green” degrees

Filed under: Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 5:22 pm

Environmental management is a growing job field. MBA candidates can choose to add an environmental emphasis to their degrees, preparing them to help companies pursue greener solutions for businesses. (read more)

So, for those of you out there who have children interested in environmental matters, they could actually pursue an MBA and do something good for the world. Quite the change from those CEOs at Enron and Worldcom and, well, you get the picture.

July 15, 2005

Chinese team uses raw sewage to heat or cool buildings

Filed under: Alternative Energy,Sustainable Living — jmanty @ 2:03 pm

Chinese researchers have come up with an environmentally friendly way to heat and cool buildings– raw sewage. But what about the smell?

(read the article here)

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