Rob Greenfield is biking & dumpster diving his way across the United States to bring attention to all the good, edible food we throw away.
Browsing the "bicycling" Tag
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The Arduino electronics platform allows you take junk you’ve got laying around, and turn it into cool, and often useful, tools and machines.
Don’t want to buy a bicycle? In a number of places around the world, there may be a free bike for your to use, or to keep.
Eight cities in the US are leading the pack in terms of bike-focused developed. Take a look at the best cycling cities in the country.
Sustainability is a term that covers various aspects of living hand in hand with our environment, and it’s one that we can all benefit from, from cheap electricity to healthier food and cleaner cities and countryside. We take a look at five of the latest trends in sustainability below.
This DIY bike trailer doesn’t require any special construction skills, and is a great option for the handy cyclist.
Walk into a Ford dealership soon and you will find the highlight of the recent National Automobile Dealers Association (NADA) Convention in New Orleans. The bolt of black that “won the hearts” of Ford dealers is a splendid electric bike. The bike…
The opening of the San Francisco Bay Area bike share on August 29, 2013, brings the combined fleet of shared bikes in the United States above 18,000, more than a doubling since the start of the year. The United States is now home to 34 modern bike-sharing programs that allow riders to easily make short trips on two wheels without having to own a bicycle.
Looking for ways to lower your carbon footprint? Making smarter transportation choices can make a big difference.
Want to contribute to rescuing of edible food that gets thrown away? Consider starting your own food rescue organization – a new guidebook shows you how.
Still a little nervous about bicycle commuting? You’re not alone. The Green Lane Project is a response to that fear: a campaign dedicated to creating safe, inviting spaces for bicycling and walking in urban environments.
Could a $20 bike made from cardboard really work? Israeli inventor Izhar Gafni thought so, and has created a bike that meets these specifications.
Yet another report illustrates that bicycling isn’t just good for our health and the natural environment, but that it also provides tangible economic benefits to communities that embrace it as a form of transportation.