Krieger School of Arts & Sciences Green Team

 

Team Members:

Left to Right: Justin Bledin, Bobby Byrd, Julia Friedrich, Nicole Goode, Richard Helman, David Kosko, Sabrina Raymond, Susan Soohoo, Boris Steinberg. Not Pictured: Barbara Birsit, Morris Hunt, Peggy MacKenzie, Yvonne Moore-Jones, Marva Philip, Tonya Shephard, Carol Young.

 

 

Current Activities:

A number of offices are pursuing Green Office Certifications, and those that already have, are continuing to make changes to increase their scores.

 

 

Accomplishments:

        
  

A few examples of the Green Team's successes include:

  • For Earth Day 2014, the team partnered with the School of Education Green Team to collect surplus office supplies that were then donated to city school teachers.
  • Collections boxes were setup throughout Krieger Hall for recycling pens, energy bar wrappers, and ink cartridges.
  • The Mathematics Department recently installed power management settings on all of its computers.
  • The Center for Language Education removed its 5-gallon bottled water dispenser and replaced it with a Quench filtered water system.
  • An onboarding document was created for Krieger Hall, which provides a quick sustainability overview for new employees and students in the building.

 

 

Green Office Certifications:

Offices can pursue Green Office Certification by completing a sustainability checklist. A score up to 5 feathers can be earned and offices represented by Green Team members are listed below.

 

Department of Anthropology

 

         

Zanvyl Krieger Mind/Brain Institute

                                            

      

Department of Biology

 

      

Department of Philosophy

 

   

 

 

 

Meeting Schedule & Contact Information:

The Krieger School of Arts & Sciences Team meets on the 1st Tuesday of every month at 11:00. To learn more about the team's efforts or to join, please contact the team's leader:

 

 

Page Last Updated: November 25, 2014

Ideas in Action

Think before you print.

Office paper is highly recyclable, but a lot gets wasted. Waste reduction is more cost-effective than recycling because it reduces the amount of material that needs to be collected, transported and processed.