Clothes should be worn and worn out, their designers tell Maureen Howard.
A heady mix of German technology and New Zealand topography provided food for thought on a skiing holiday, Tom McKinlay writes.
The producers of waste products will soon be expected to tidy their own rooms, writes Gina Dempster.
There is no place quite like home, but one Otago family knows no other New Zealand home will be quite like their house when it is finished, Kerrie Waterworth reports.
As another growing season beckons, Ben Elms, aka Dr Compost, fields another question from an aspiring horticulturist.
There are so many ways to eat more sustainably. Choosing local seasonal food is one, writes Hagar Ozri.
Repair cafes are putting the focus back on alternatives to our disposable consumer culture, Tom McKinlay.
In the last edition of resilient we asked you for your visions for a truly sustainable future. We chose to interpret one by Taranaki Smith, of Palmerston. We hope he recognises his vision here.
When the poisons we spill into the environment accumulate in ourselves to critical levels, what then will be the body’s response? A British novelist has sketched one terrifying possibility. Tom...
Do you think what you do doesn’t amount to much? Maureen Howard finds out why it is worth the effort to reduce our personal greenhouse gas emissions.
From Nissan to Jaguar, Volkswagen to Hyundai, the big car manufacturers around the world are gearing up to satisfy the demand for electric vehicles and meet new regulations around tailpipe pollution and carbon emissions. But for all the high-tech gadgetry of their offerings, sometimes they don't quite fit the bill.
Twice this year, school pupils around New Zealand have abandoned classes to call for more urgent action on climate change as part of the School Strike 4 Climate initiative. We asked some Dunedin people why they intend to join the students and add their voices to the climate strike.