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Report Card 2011

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Brown University

Student Survey

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With the publication of the College Sustainability Report Card 2011, more than 1,100 school survey responses from over 300 institutions are now available online. In total, these surveys offer more than 10,000 pages of data collected from colleges and universities during the summer of 2010 . To access surveys from other schools, go to the  surveys section  of the website. To see grades, or to access additional surveys submitted by this school, please click the "Back to Report Card" link at the beginning or end of the survey.

 

School name: Brown University

Date submitted: May 20, 2010



For each question, please choose the response that best represents the activities of your student organization. Some questions have additional instructions below the question. If you cannot find information for a particular question, please leave that question blank.

 

The response to this survey should be only in reference to one student organization. If there are multiple student organizations at a given school, each organization should complete its own survey. Only one survey should be submitted for each student organization at a particular school.

 

1)  Contact Information

 

The following fields designate the main contact person for your group.

Name: Jonathan Leibovic

School Name: Brown University

Name of student organization: Sustainable Foods Initiative (SuFI)

Your position or title: Member

 

2)  Student Organization

Please describe the student-run campus environmental/sustainability organization in which you have a leadership role. If you are a member of multiple organizations, you will be able to enter information about their activities on a later page.

Active members attend meetings and help implement the organization’s initiatives. Please describe event or email-listserv attendance under “Additional Comments.”

 

Number of active members:

32

Date of last meeting (mm/dd/yyyy):

April 27, 2010

Frequency of meetings:

Note: if you meet more than once a week, please select weekly.

Weekly

 

Key issues addressed and programs implemented since August 2009:

Use the categories below to help describe your group's initiatives in each area. In the "Describe" field, outline actions taken and elaborate on the impact and degree of success. You may want to compose your descriptions in Microsoft Word or a similar program and then paste them into the boxes provided. Please be detailed in your descriptions, and use the "Other" option to describe additional areas of involvement. You can also elaborate or add clarifying comments under "Additional Comments."

 

 

Addressed     

Progress           

Describe

Academics

Examples: Minor, major and concentration programs, curricular additions, research projects

[  ]

Administration

Examples: Procurement policies, institution-wide sustainability policy, advocating for sustainability-related staff positions

[  ]

Climate

Examples: Climate action plan, greenhouse gas emissions inventory

[  ]

Endowment

Examples: Proxy voting guidelines, investment advisory committees

[  ]

Energy

Examples: Conservation/behavioral
change programs, retrofits and
efficiency improvements

[  ]

Food

Examples: Advocating for local, organic, or more sustainable food, campus gardening, food purchasing and ingredient guidelines

[X]

Moderate

workshops, film screenings, garden workdays, etc

 

Green Building

Examples: Design or construction policy

[  ]

Grounds and Maintenance

Examples: Green landscaping, non-toxic cleaners

[  ]

Student Involvement

Examples: Facilitating engagement with students, speaker series, establishing EcoReps program, student guide to sustainable living on campus

[X]

Significant

student interest in food skyrocketed this semester thanks to a few new food-related classes and pertinent current events

Transportation

Examples: Promoting sustainable transportation, campus fleet improvements, connecting students with public transit

[  ]

Waste Reduction

Examples: Recycling, composting,
reducing consumption

[X]

Moderate

began planning campus-wide composting

Water

Examples: Water conservation, reducing campus pollution, bottled water campaigns

[  ]

Other

[  ]

 

Additional Comments

 

3)  Sustainability Competitions and Challenges

This information should describe a campus challenge or competition organized by your group to promote sustainability. To add general information about your group, return to the previous questions.

 

First competition

 

Name of competition

recyclemania

Frequency of competition

Annually

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

ecoreps

               

Participants:

 

Students

[X]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[X]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

not sure

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[X]

Waste reduction

[X]

Water conservation

[X]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

don't know (you'll hear from ecoreps, I'm sure)

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

none to speak of

 

Website:

don't bother

 

Second competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

 

Third competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

                               

4)  Sustainability in Student Government and Other Activities

Please describe the role of Student Government and other groups.

 

Does your student government include a specific position or committee dedicated to campus sustainability issues?

No

 

If yes. Please describe below:

Include the following: How many students are active in the committee? How often does it meet? What kinds of power and decision-making ability does it have? What impacts and initiatives has it undertaken? What kind of working relationship does it have with other student groups and the administration?

 

Please describe any additional campus sustainability activities or projects that you or your group has initiated at your school:

Describe any activities that your group or yourself, as a leader on campus, have undertaken that are not already included in your survey responses. If applicable, also describe off-campus and community efforts that relate to institutional sustainability at your school.

SuFI coordinates many food-related activities around campus, including workshops in preservation/fermentation/etc, maintaining the student garden, sponsoring film screenings, and educating students about how to eat sustainably.

 

 

Please Note: The following is for informational purposes only; your response will NOT be included in the Report Card evaluation process.

 

Please list any regional or national networks with which your group is affiliated (e.g., Energy Action Coalition/Campus Climate Challenge, Sierra Student Coalition, a state PIRG, a state student sustainability coalition):

_______________________________

 

School name: Brown University

Date submitted: May 3, 2010



For each question, please choose the response that best represents the activities of your student organization. Some questions have additional instructions below the question. If you cannot find information for a particular question, please leave that question blank.

 

The response to this survey should be only in reference to one student organization. If there are multiple student organizations at a given school, each organization should complete its own survey. Only one survey should be submitted for each student organization at a particular school.

 

1)  Contact Information

 

The following fields designate the main contact person for your group.

Name: Tim Dingman

School Name: Brown University

Name of student organization: EcoFlow

Your position or title: Founder and Leader

 

2)  Student Organization

Please describe the student-run campus environmental/sustainability organization in which you have a leadership role. If you are a member of multiple organizations, you will be able to enter information about their activities on a later page.

Active members attend meetings and help implement the organization’s initiatives. Please describe event or email-listserv attendance under “Additional Comments.”

 

Number of active members:

4

Date of last meeting (mm/dd/yyyy):

April 30, 2010

Frequency of meetings:

Note: if you meet more than once a week, please select weekly.

Weekly

 

Key issues addressed and programs implemented since August 2009:

Use the categories below to help describe your group's initiatives in each area. In the "Describe" field, outline actions taken and elaborate on the impact and degree of success. You may want to compose your descriptions in Microsoft Word or a similar program and then paste them into the boxes provided. Please be detailed in your descriptions, and use the "Other" option to describe additional areas of involvement. You can also elaborate or add clarifying comments under "Additional Comments."

 

 

Addressed     

Progress           

Describe

Academics

Examples: Minor, major and concentration programs, curricular additions, research projects

[  ]

Administration

Examples: Procurement policies, institution-wide sustainability policy, advocating for sustainability-related staff positions

[  ]

Climate

Examples: Climate action plan, greenhouse gas emissions inventory

[X]

Moderate

Our work cuts Brown emissions

Endowment

Examples: Proxy voting guidelines, investment advisory committees

[  ]

Energy

Examples: Conservation/behavioral
change programs, retrofits and
efficiency improvements

[X]

Significant

Heating water accounts for a significant fraction of energy expenditure at Brown

Food

Examples: Advocating for local, organic, or more sustainable food, campus gardening, food purchasing and ingredient guidelines

[  ]

 

Green Building

Examples: Design or construction policy

[X]

Moderate

Our shower heads will become code for all new and rennovated dorms at Brown

Grounds and Maintenance

Examples: Green landscaping, non-toxic cleaners

[X]

Significant

The majority of shower heads will be replaced this June

Student Involvement

Examples: Facilitating engagement with students, speaker series, establishing EcoReps program, student guide to sustainable living on campus

[X]

Significant

We are a student-run organization that works directly with the head of sustainability in Facilities

Transportation

Examples: Promoting sustainable transportation, campus fleet improvements, connecting students with public transit

[  ]

Waste Reduction

Examples: Recycling, composting,
reducing consumption

[  ]

Water

Examples: Water conservation, reducing campus pollution, bottled water campaigns

[X]

Significant

Our groups's purpose is to improve Brown's water management policies

Other

[  ]

 

Additional Comments

We are a part of the umbrella group emPOWER, which serves as a clearinghouse for groups to recruit new members for their projects and for all project members to coordinate with other environmental groups. EmPOWER also provides logistical and monetary support to projects.

 

3)  Sustainability Competitions and Challenges

This information should describe a campus challenge or competition organized by your group to promote sustainability. To add general information about your group, return to the previous questions.

 

First competition

 

Name of competition

Unknown

Frequency of competition

Ongoing

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

2010

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

EcoReps

               

Participants:

 

Students

[X]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

Unsure, this is a new program

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[X]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

Unsure, this is a new project

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

Unsure, this is a new project

 

Website:

Unknown

 

Second competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

 

Third competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

                               

4)  Sustainability in Student Government and Other Activities

Please describe the role of Student Government and other groups.

 

Does your student government include a specific position or committee dedicated to campus sustainability issues?

No

 

If yes. Please describe below:

Include the following: How many students are active in the committee? How often does it meet? What kinds of power and decision-making ability does it have? What impacts and initiatives has it undertaken? What kind of working relationship does it have with other student groups and the administration?

I'm not sure about this one. If it exists it is not widely known.

 

Please describe any additional campus sustainability activities or projects that you or your group has initiated at your school:

Describe any activities that your group or yourself, as a leader on campus, have undertaken that are not already included in your survey responses. If applicable, also describe off-campus and community efforts that relate to institutional sustainability at your school.

None

 

 

Please Note: The following is for informational purposes only; your response will NOT be included in the Report Card evaluation process.

 

Please list any regional or national networks with which your group is affiliated (e.g., Energy Action Coalition/Campus Climate Challenge, Sierra Student Coalition, a state PIRG, a state student sustainability coalition):

None

 

_______________________________

 

School name: Brown University

Date submitted: May 20, 2010



For each question, please choose the response that best represents the activities of your student organization. Some questions have additional instructions below the question. If you cannot find information for a particular question, please leave that question blank.

 

The response to this survey should be only in reference to one student organization. If there are multiple student organizations at a given school, each organization should complete its own survey. Only one survey should be submitted for each student organization at a particular school.

 

1)  Contact Information

 

The following fields designate the main contact person for your group.

Name: Lillian Mathews

School Name: Brown University

Name of student organization: Real Food at Brown

Your position or title:

 

2)  Student Organization

Please describe the student-run campus environmental/sustainability organization in which you have a leadership role. If you are a member of multiple organizations, you will be able to enter information about their activities on a later page.

Active members attend meetings and help implement the organization’s initiatives. Please describe event or email-listserv attendance under “Additional Comments.”

 

Number of active members:

10

Date of last meeting (mm/dd/yyyy):

May 10, 2010

Frequency of meetings:

Note: if you meet more than once a week, please select weekly.

Biweekly

 

Key issues addressed and programs implemented since August 2009:

Use the categories below to help describe your group's initiatives in each area. In the "Describe" field, outline actions taken and elaborate on the impact and degree of success. You may want to compose your descriptions in Microsoft Word or a similar program and then paste them into the boxes provided. Please be detailed in your descriptions, and use the "Other" option to describe additional areas of involvement. You can also elaborate or add clarifying comments under "Additional Comments."

 

 

Addressed     

Progress           

Describe

Academics

Examples: Minor, major and concentration programs, curricular additions, research projects

[X]

Moderate

On-campus campaigns and student outreach has prompted student need for food and agriculture issues to be represented in the curriculum. "Sustenance and Sustainability" and "Food Politics" are two courses that began to be offered this spring, and enrollment ended up quadrupling what was expected. Additionally, one of the classes took a field trip to attend Real Food's representation at an administrative meeting to increase university spending on locally produced and sustainable food.

Administration

Examples: Procurement policies, institution-wide sustainability policy, advocating for sustainability-related staff positions

[X]

Significant

We received a commitment of $25,000 from campus administration this past school year, which went towards purchasing fairly and justly produced, locally grown, or organic food in the dining services budget. This same commitment has been matched for the following year.

Climate

Examples: Climate action plan, greenhouse gas emissions inventory

[  ]

None

Endowment

Examples: Proxy voting guidelines, investment advisory committees

[X]

Moderate

We have received a multi-year commitment from campus university, and talks of making a Real Food endowment are in the beginning phases. However, the national Real Food Challenge (of which Real Food at Brown is a part of) has gained financial support in endowments for paid staff positions, etc.

Energy

Examples: Conservation/behavioral
change programs, retrofits and
efficiency improvements

[  ]

None

Food

Examples: Advocating for local, organic, or more sustainable food, campus gardening, food purchasing and ingredient guidelines

[X]

Significant

We have switched over to fair trade bananas, locally produced milk, locally sourced organic granola, albacore tuna, etc. This is after a semester of working with the new financial support, and will only continue.

 

Green Building

Examples: Design or construction policy

[  ]

None

Grounds and Maintenance

Examples: Green landscaping, non-toxic cleaners

[X]

Moderate

We are working with the student garden on campus to increase yield for campus-sourced produce in the fall semesters.

Student Involvement

Examples: Facilitating engagement with students, speaker series, establishing EcoReps program, student guide to sustainable living on campus

[X]

Significant

There are many more students involved in Real Food at Brown in some capacity. Additionally, our administrative support has allowed us to open up two paid internship positions within Brown's dining services, creating a more in depth and hands on experience for especially dedicated students.

Transportation

Examples: Promoting sustainable transportation, campus fleet improvements, connecting students with public transit

[  ]

None

Waste Reduction

Examples: Recycling, composting,
reducing consumption

[X]

Moderate

We have begun to partner with SCRAP (Student Composting to Rejuvenate Agriculture in Providence) to implement composting initiatives on campus in conjunction with new changes in food purchasing.

Water

Examples: Water conservation, reducing campus pollution, bottled water campaigns

[  ]

None

Other

[  ]

 

Additional Comments

 

3)  Sustainability Competitions and Challenges

This information should describe a campus challenge or competition organized by your group to promote sustainability. To add general information about your group, return to the previous questions.

 

First competition

 

Name of competition

Dorm Energy Savings Competition

Frequency of competition

Annually

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

2008

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

EmPower

               

Participants:

 

Students

[X]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

I think you win a pizza party or something for whatever dorm saves the most energy. Whoever runs EmPower would know the details better.

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[X]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

 

Second competition

 

Name of competition

The Better World Challenge

Frequency of competition

Annually

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

2010

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

A Better World by Design

               

Participants:

 

Students

[X]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

This global design challenge is open to student groups and organizations around the world, and is directly correlated to the annual conference that takes place on campus, A Better World by Design, organized by Brown and RISD students. The conference focuses on sustainable design and social enterprise, and this year's conference is focused on food insecurity and unequal access to fresh, sustainably produced, and nutritious food in poorer areas of Providence. The winning design will be passed off to a coalition of local leaders in non-profits and on the Providence City Council for a cash incentive and implementation.

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

Solve a social and environmental problem

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

It is both a learning opportunity and tangible way to put idealism into action.

 

Website:

www.abetterworldbydesign.com

 

Third competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

                               

4)  Sustainability in Student Government and Other Activities

Please describe the role of Student Government and other groups.

 

Does your student government include a specific position or committee dedicated to campus sustainability issues?

No

 

If yes. Please describe below:

Include the following: How many students are active in the committee? How often does it meet? What kinds of power and decision-making ability does it have? What impacts and initiatives has it undertaken? What kind of working relationship does it have with other student groups and the administration?

 

Please describe any additional campus sustainability activities or projects that you or your group has initiated at your school:

Describe any activities that your group or yourself, as a leader on campus, have undertaken that are not already included in your survey responses. If applicable, also describe off-campus and community efforts that relate to institutional sustainability at your school.

We have a Environmental Leaders organization that works to create a coalition of student leaders involved in environmental causes on campus.

 

 

Please Note: The following is for informational purposes only; your response will NOT be included in the Report Card evaluation process.

 

Please list any regional or national networks with which your group is affiliated (e.g., Energy Action Coalition/Campus Climate Challenge, Sierra Student Coalition, a state PIRG, a state student sustainability coalition):

Real Food Challenge

 

_______________________________

 

School name: Brown University

Date submitted: May 20, 2010



For each question, please choose the response that best represents the activities of your student organization. Some questions have additional instructions below the question. If you cannot find information for a particular question, please leave that question blank.

 

The response to this survey should be only in reference to one student organization. If there are multiple student organizations at a given school, each organization should complete its own survey. Only one survey should be submitted for each student organization at a particular school.

 

1)  Contact Information

 

The following fields designate the main contact person for your group.

Name: Haley Jordahl

School Name: Brown University

Name of student organization: West House

Your position or title: Environmental Coordinator

 

2)  Student Organization

Please describe the student-run campus environmental/sustainability organization in which you have a leadership role. If you are a member of multiple organizations, you will be able to enter information about their activities on a later page.

Active members attend meetings and help implement the organization’s initiatives. Please describe event or email-listserv attendance under “Additional Comments.”

 

Number of active members:

32

Date of last meeting (mm/dd/yyyy):

May 16, 2010

Frequency of meetings:

Note: if you meet more than once a week, please select weekly.

Weekly

 

Key issues addressed and programs implemented since August 2009:

Use the categories below to help describe your group's initiatives in each area. In the "Describe" field, outline actions taken and elaborate on the impact and degree of success. You may want to compose your descriptions in Microsoft Word or a similar program and then paste them into the boxes provided. Please be detailed in your descriptions, and use the "Other" option to describe additional areas of involvement. You can also elaborate or add clarifying comments under "Additional Comments."

 

 

Addressed     

Progress           

Describe

Academics

Examples: Minor, major and concentration programs, curricular additions, research projects

[  ]

Administration

Examples: Procurement policies, institution-wide sustainability policy, advocating for sustainability-related staff positions

[  ]

Climate

Examples: Climate action plan, greenhouse gas emissions inventory

[  ]

Endowment

Examples: Proxy voting guidelines, investment advisory committees

[  ]

Energy

Examples: Conservation/behavioral
change programs, retrofits and
efficiency improvements

[X]

Moderate

measure weekly energy consumption; work to decrease weekly use

Food

Examples: Advocating for local, organic, or more sustainable food, campus gardening, food purchasing and ingredient guidelines

[X]

Significant

predominantly purchase local produce through a CSA farm share; prioritize organics

 

Green Building

Examples: Design or construction policy

[X]

Moderate

weatherization efforts on coop house (sealing windows, etc)

Grounds and Maintenance

Examples: Green landscaping, non-toxic cleaners

[  ]

Moderate

developed a productive garden in our backyard

Student Involvement

Examples: Facilitating engagement with students, speaker series, establishing EcoReps program, student guide to sustainable living on campus

[  ]

Moderate

each coop member must complete two jobs every two weeks, and is also assigned a house job to complete throughout the semester.  west house also actively prioritizes community service, completing at least 2 service events per semester.

Transportation

Examples: Promoting sustainable transportation, campus fleet improvements, connecting students with public transit

[  ]

Waste Reduction

Examples: Recycling, composting,
reducing consumption

[  ]

Water

Examples: Water conservation, reducing campus pollution, bottled water campaigns

[  ]

Other

[  ]

 

Additional Comments

As a food coop, West House's primary focus is on eating in a sustainable manner.  Therefore, we focus mostly on choosing and purchasing locally grown and organic foods.

 

3)  Sustainability Competitions and Challenges

This information should describe a campus challenge or competition organized by your group to promote sustainability. To add general information about your group, return to the previous questions.

 

First competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

 

Second competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

 

Third competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

                               

4)  Sustainability in Student Government and Other Activities

Please describe the role of Student Government and other groups.

 

Does your student government include a specific position or committee dedicated to campus sustainability issues?

No

 

If yes. Please describe below:

Include the following: How many students are active in the committee? How often does it meet? What kinds of power and decision-making ability does it have? What impacts and initiatives has it undertaken? What kind of working relationship does it have with other student groups and the administration?

Our program focuses predominantly on increasing the sustainability of our own actions, and therefore most of our programmatic positions are dedicated toward enhancing the house's completion of its own mission.

 

Please describe any additional campus sustainability activities or projects that you or your group has initiated at your school:

Describe any activities that your group or yourself, as a leader on campus, have undertaken that are not already included in your survey responses. If applicable, also describe off-campus and community efforts that relate to institutional sustainability at your school.

We host a weekly open dinner, allowing all students to come to the house and learn about our efforts toward greater food sustainability.

 

 

Please Note: The following is for informational purposes only; your response will NOT be included in the Report Card evaluation process.

 

Please list any regional or national networks with which your group is affiliated (e.g., Energy Action Coalition/Campus Climate Challenge, Sierra Student Coalition, a state PIRG, a state student sustainability coalition):

None, but many of our members also participate actively in groups affiliated with these networks.



 

_______________________________

 

School name: Brown University

Date submitted: August 3, 2010



For each question, please choose the response that best represents the activities of your student organization. Some questions have additional instructions below the question. If you cannot find information for a particular question, please leave that question blank.

 

The response to this survey should be only in reference to one student organization. If there are multiple student organizations at a given school, each organization should complete its own survey. Only one survey should be submitted for each student organization at a particular school.

 

1)  Contact Information

 

The following fields designate the main contact person for your group.

Name: Kai Morell

School Name: Brown University

Name of student organization: Brown EcoReps

Your position or title: Coordinator

 

2)  Student Organization

Please describe the student-run campus environmental/sustainability organization in which you have a leadership role. If you are a member of multiple organizations, you will be able to enter information about their activities on a later page.

Active members attend meetings and help implement the organization’s initiatives. Please describe event or email-listserv attendance under “Additional Comments.”

 

Number of active members:

12

Date of last meeting (mm/dd/yyyy):

May 4, 2010

Frequency of meetings:

Note: if you meet more than once a week, please select weekly.

Weekly

 

Key issues addressed and programs implemented since August 2009:

Use the categories below to help describe your group's initiatives in each area. In the "Describe" field, outline actions taken and elaborate on the impact and degree of success. You may want to compose your descriptions in Microsoft Word or a similar program and then paste them into the boxes provided. Please be detailed in your descriptions, and use the "Other" option to describe additional areas of involvement. You can also elaborate or add clarifying comments under "Additional Comments."

 

 

Addressed     

Progress           

Describe

Academics

Examples: Minor, major and concentration programs, curricular additions, research projects

[  ]

Administration

Examples: Procurement policies, institution-wide sustainability policy, advocating for sustainability-related staff positions

[  ]

Moderate

The facilities interns were very involved in the formation of the Environmental Leaders Collaborative (ELC) in the spring.  The ELC coordinates monthly meetings of 30+ environmental leaders on campus.  This includes the heads of student groups, departments, and key faculty and staff.  The ELC was instrumental in hiring a new student Environmental Communications Coordinator f who will help organize and streamline the environmental community at Brown.

Climate

Examples: Climate action plan, greenhouse gas emissions inventory

[  ]

Endowment

Examples: Proxy voting guidelines, investment advisory committees

[  ]

Energy

Examples: Conservation/behavioral
change programs, retrofits and
efficiency improvements

[X]

Moderate

During the Spring '10 semester EcoReps and the Facilities interns organized a four dorm Energy Competition pilot program in preparation for our participation in the Campus Conservation competition in the fall.

Food

Examples: Advocating for local, organic, or more sustainable food, campus gardening, food purchasing and ingredient guidelines

[  ]

 

Green Building

Examples: Design or construction policy

[  ]

Grounds and Maintenance

Examples: Green landscaping, non-toxic cleaners

[  ]

Student Involvement

Examples: Facilitating engagement with students, speaker series, establishing EcoReps program, student guide to sustainable living on campus

[X]

Significant

EcoReps organized a number of large scale awareness events throughout the year including: painting a mural in a dorm trash room to increase proper sorting of recyclables, an ice sculpture Osprey display teaching about plastic pollution, and an Earth Day “Don’t Go Solo” re-usable cup decorating event.  These events were attracted the attention of hundreds of students on campus.

Transportation

Examples: Promoting sustainable transportation, campus fleet improvements, connecting students with public transit

[  ]

Waste Reduction

Examples: Recycling, composting,
reducing consumption

[X]

Significant

EcoReps did a number of waste reduction events including: collecting recyclables at Football game tailgates, collecting plastic bags to be recycled into new products by RISD students and hosting “Waste-Free Dinners” where students were encouraged to bring their own plates and utensils to campus eateries. .  EcoReps also provides the volunteers for Brown’s annual Clean Break move-out program, which keeps over 16 tons of clothes, furniture, and household items out of the landfill while supporting Providence families in need.

Water

Examples: Water conservation, reducing campus pollution, bottled water campaigns

[X]

Moderate

Facilities interns helped do the preliminary research to replace dorm showerheads new with low-flow, water and energy efficient, fixtures.

Other

[  ]

 

Additional Comments

Clarifying Note: At Brown the EcoReps program is run exclusively through the Energy and Environmental Programs Department in Facilities Management.  There are two student interns who coordinate the EcoReps club in addition to doing other sustainability outreach work. We do not have EcoReps in every dorm like other schools do.  However, we are working with our ResLife department to create a stronger partnership and potentially move in that direction in the near future.

 

3)  Sustainability Competitions and Challenges

This information should describe a campus challenge or competition organized by your group to promote sustainability. To add general information about your group, return to the previous questions.

 

First competition

 

Name of competition

RecycleMania

Frequency of competition

Annually

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

2001

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

EcoReps, Facilities Management: Energy and Environmental Program Department

               

Participants:

 

Students

[X]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

Feeling good about saving the planet

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[X]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

During RecycleMania Brown recycled 270,830 lbs of cardboard, cans, bottles and paper.  During the competition, members of the Brown community produced, on averaged, 1.23 lbs of waste per day; far below the national average of over 4 lbs per person per day.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

RecycleMania helps to raises awareness of campus recycling protocol.  This year we did some informational signage to teach people what can and cannot be recycled.  We also did weekly recycling tips in the student events newsletter “Morning Mail”.  This taught students that only 1 and 2 plastics are recyclable, as are boxboard and envelops.  RecycleMania helps us learn about and clear-up confusion about the recycling rules. In addition to teaching about recycling, we used RecycleMania as an opportunity to encourage waste reduction.  We hosted “Waste-Free Dinners” where EcoReps sold reusable Preserveware at campus eateries that normally use all disposables.  EcoReps encouraged students to bring their own plates and utensils to reduce dining waste.  We did this event in conjunction with the Beyond the Bottle group’s celebration of Bottle Free Day.   This event encourages a campus culture of student driven sustainability that lasts far beyond the 10 week competition.

 

Website:

 

Second competition

 

Name of competition

Energy Competition Pilot Program

Frequency of competition

Annually

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

2010

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

EcoReps, Facilities Management Energy and Environmental Programs Department

               

Participants:

 

Students

[X]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

Gift Cards to local eateries

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[X]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

Energy usage did not actually decrease during the pilot project.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

Many valuable lessons were learned about how to engage students and collect reliable data.  We will use these insights when we compete in the Campus Conservation Nationals next year.

 

Website:

 

Third competition

 

Name of competition

Frequency of competition

Year initiated

Even if the competition has not been held continually each year, enter the year it began.

Groups involved in coordinating

If your group conducted the competition alone enter your group's name. Otherwise, enter other student groups, administrative offices, or faculty departments that assisted in implementation.

               

Participants:

 

Students

[  ]

Faculty

[  ]

Staff

[  ]

Other. Please describe.

 

Incentives/Rewards:

Describe how students, faculty, and/or staff were encouraged to participate in the competition. How were they notified and enticed to join the competition? What was the “prize” or reward for which they were competing?

 

Goals of competition:

Describe the sustainability-related goal of the competition (e.g. conserve electricity, water, reduce waste, increase recycling rates).

 

Energy conservation

[  ]

Waste reduction

[  ]

Water conservation

[  ]

Other. Please describe

 

Percent of energy/water/waste reduced (describe):

Describe both the raw savings, and the savings as compared to use before the competition. For example, an electricity-saving competition may have encouraged a dorm to conserve 6,000 kW/h of electricity for the month of April, a savings of 5% from the same month last year.

 

Lasting effects of competition:

Describe other impacts and effects. What are observable changes in campus behavior even after the competition’s completion? Have other efforts towards sustainability been given added momentum? Has the competition inspired other campaigns or initiatives?

 

Website:

                               

4)  Sustainability in Student Government and Other Activities

Please describe the role of Student Government and other groups.

 

Does your student government include a specific position or committee dedicated to campus sustainability issues?

No

 

If yes. Please describe below:

Include the following: How many students are active in the committee? How often does it meet? What kinds of power and decision-making ability does it have? What impacts and initiatives has it undertaken? What kind of working relationship does it have with other student groups and the administration?

 

Please describe any additional campus sustainability activities or projects that you or your group has initiated at your school:

Describe any activities that your group or yourself, as a leader on campus, have undertaken that are not already included in your survey responses. If applicable, also describe off-campus and community efforts that relate to institutional sustainability at your school.

Mural Painting – In the fall, the EcoReps painted a mural on the walls of one of the most used trash rooms on campus.  The mural, designed by RISD student Christina Graham, was specifically created to inspire students to take the time to properly recycle their waste.  Tail-gate Recycling – During the football season, EcoReps provide tailgates with special blue bags for recyclables and collect recyclables from fans in the stands.  Rise Above Plastics Ice Sculpture Awareness Event – EcoReps partnered with the RI chapter of the SurfRider Foundation to do a Rise Above Plastics awareness event on the effects of marine plastic pollution.  SurfRider provided a large ice sculpture of a local Osprey filled with plastic collected from Rhode Island beaches.  EcoReps created educational posters and a pledge wall to teach students about actions they can take to prevent marine plastic pollution.  The fascination created by the ice sculpture made this a very successful event.  Waste-free Dinners – EcoReps sold reusable Preserveware at campus eateries that normally use all disposables.  EcoReps encouraged students to bring their own plates and utensils to reduce dining waste. These dinners also give EcoReps and likeminded students a chance to eat and hang-out together while modeling sustainable living practices for their peers.  Clean Break – EcoReps and Facilities Management partnered with RIDEP once again to collect over a dozen tons of clothes, furniture and household items students leave behind when they move out.  RIDEP insures that these items stay out of the landfill and go to Providence families in need.  Reunion Field Day – EcoReps partnered with Alumni Relations to help organize and explain the recycling at the annual Reunion Field Day picnic attended by thousands of Brown Alums.

 

 

Please Note: The following is for informational purposes only; your response will NOT be included in the Report Card evaluation process.

 

Please list any regional or national networks with which your group is affiliated (e.g., Energy Action Coalition/Campus Climate Challenge, Sierra Student Coalition, a state PIRG, a state student sustainability coalition):

The student group Empower works with PowerShift/ Energy Action Coalition.  The following Rhode Island groups also participated in the '10 Environmental Activities fair at Brown: Childhood Lead Action Project. Since 1992, the Childhood Lead Action Project has worked to eliminate childhood lead poisoningthrough education, parent support and advocacy. Childhood lead poisoning remains the most pervasive, yet preventable environmentalhealth problem in Rhode Island. It is one of the most insidious indicators of environmental injustice – children of color continue to havealarming rates of poisoning. Over the years, the Childhood Lead Action Project has come to be recognized as a leading education andinformation resource by the community and as a catalyst for social change. Contact laura@leadsafekids.org for more informationEnvironmental Justice League of Rhode Island is an alliance of individuals and organizations working together to promoteenvironmental justice in Rhode Island through advocacy, education, networking, organizing, and research. Our mission is to buildpower in the communities most affected by environmental burdens by developing leaders to take action to promote safe and healthyenvironments for all; so that we all have a healthy place to live, work, and play. Contact amelia.rose@ejlri.org.Project Get Ready Rhode Island (PGRRI) is a non-profit organization that encourages the mass adoption of electric vehicles in theOcean State. PGRRI launched over winter break, and is working to make 2% of Rhode Island's vehicle fleet, 10,000 vehicles, have plug-in capability by 2014. Project Get Ready seeks Brown students to get involved in developing consumer awareness and public advocacy.To learn more, visit us on the web, or contact Yoni Dolgin '10 yonidolgin@gmail.com.RI Sierra Club. The Sierra Club is America’s oldest, largest and most influential grassroots environmental organization. The RhodeIsland Chapter of the Sierra Club consists of 2500 members, and the chapter is excited to recruit student volunteers this semester.Come help us in our efforts to increase public transportation in Providence, advocate for clean, renewable energy, or simply joinus on one of our hikes. We encourage your involvement in leading the effort to explore, enjoy and protect our planet! Contactdanielle.dahan@gmail.com.RI Student Climate Coalition (RISCC) is a coalition of students from all over RI working towards a just, clean energy future. Over thepast 3 years RISCC has been active both on a state-wide and national level working towards legislation to halt carbon emissions. RISCCis also a crucial place for students from all over RI to share ideas and perspectives on what climate and environmental organizing can looklike. Contact Becca.Rast@gmail.com for more information.

 

 

 

 

 

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