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Sustainable Community Essay Examples

991 total results
Sustainable Development
Imagine you are at home. Its 6:00 and the food is ready for dinner. You look in the fridge and there is no more milk. What are you going to do? You can a: drink water for dessert with your fresh batch of chocolate chip cookies, which sounds pretty gross to me, or you can attempt plan b: drive to Cub, perk, walk inside, trek...
1,211 words
3 pages
Sustainable Marketing
With reference to the readings below and your own literature research,
outline and critically assess the idea of ``sustainable marketing'' Sustainable marketing is a modern concept that most companies are using
to market their products nowadays. In general, sustainable marketing can
be defined as a way to market products i...
2,183 words
5 pages
The Importance of Sustainable Development
By the year 2200 there will be a lot more people living on this planet
then there are now. Estimates range anywhere from 15 to 36 billion people.
Where will these people live? How will they live? The answer is sustainable
development. , "meets the needs of the present without
compromising the ability of future generati...
1,534 words
3 pages
The Uniqueness of My Community
As I look out of my bedroom window, I see a small rural community with fifty homes, two businesses, and two schools; which once was a thriving coal mining town in south western Pennsylvania. York Run, which was named after two brothers named York who were trappers in the late 1800’s, was the heart of a booming coal industry...
519 words
1 page
A Summary of Five Main Issues That Are Important When Discussing Community Based After-School Programs
When the public, officials, and child advocates examine after-school care, they quickly focus on the benefits that after-school programs offer. Urban community based after-school programs and suburban community based after-school programs have many similarities yet many differences as well. They are many issues to examine w...
3,351 words
7 pages
An Overview of the Common Agricultural Policy in the 21st Century
Cap In Th E21st Century Common agricultural policy (cap) has been the most criticized European community policy (EC). The European union (EU) is the worlds largest agricultural importer and the worlds second largest exporter. For the past 30 years the common agricultural policy has made the EU the the worlds secon...
223 words
0 pages
An Overview of the Community-Based Policing Philosophy
From: [email protected] To: [email protected] Subject: Submit a paperDate: Tuesday, November 04, 1997 2:34 PMTitle: Community based PolicingCategory: otherDescription:Body of paper: Does community-based policing reach societies desired outcome and expectations? This is one of many questions we may have about the f...
1,589 words
4 pages
Community Development: Issues and Interventions
Community Development A Community can be defined as a group of people who don’t just live in the same area, but also share the same interests, experiences and often concerns about the area in which they live. Often when individuals have lived in a street or area for a while they become familiar with each other and the i...
2,716 words
6 pages
A Critique of Community Service Programs
Down With Community Service Dear Editor, I have recently read an article in the newspaper that concerned young people doing community service after they graduate high school. It stated that they should do two years of community service. I disagree with the article for many reasons. Many people will agree with me about...
468 words
1 page
Expectations to My Community Leadership Class
Jonny J. Island Application Paper 12/16/99 I didn't know what to expect of our Community Leadership class at the beginning of the semester. I knew what the words community and leadership meant and that the community I came from was a small one, but that was the extent of it. Every week I learned new information from the...
1,537 words
3 pages
An Analysis of the Three Utopian Communities: The Shakers and Brook Farm and New Harmony
Rachel Arbeit December 5, 1999 Utopian Communities The word utopia, in its simplest form means a "perfect world." In other words it is a society in which man has reached such perfection that he is able to build a social system based on justice, reason and unity. Since the beginning of history, people have dream...
880 words
2 pages
A History of the Three Institutions in 1967 Europe
In 1967, three European institutions merged. The three institutions were the European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC), the European Economic Community (EEC), and the European Atomic Energy Community (Euratom). When the three merged, they formed the European Community or EC. On November 1, 1993, the 12 members of the Europea...
773 words
2 pages
The Challenges of the Government Ensuring Community Order
The Community The laws of the government and regulations of the state should be followed accordingly. There will be equal opportunities for everyone throughout their lifetime as long as they meet the requirements for those opportunities. People who qualify and will do the best for the community will head the community. The...
1,019 words
2 pages
The Reasons for the Gradual Decline of Interest in Community Service Over the Years
As Henry the 8th said to one of his wives, “I won’t keep you long”. Good evening, members and guests of the Lions Club. The average American high school student is in school 7 hours a day, from 8AM to 3PM and is asleep 9 hours a day, from 10PM to 7AM. Over the years, I have noticed that San Mateo County high school studen...
1,310 words
3 pages
A Vision of the Future with Sustainable Development
By the year 2200 there will be a lot more people living on this planet then there are now. Estimates range anywhere from 15 to 36 billion people. Where will these people live? How will they live? The answer is sustainable development. Sustainable development, 'meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability...
1,534 words
3 pages
Ecological Engineering as a Way of Cooperating with the Environment
Humans have always shown remarkable skill, innovation and ingenuity when faced by environmental hurdles. Instead of competing with or opposing the environment, they cooperate with it by resorting to 'ecological engineering', Ecos, co-evolution and the ecological paradigm. This article briefly discusses these key issues that...
752 words
2 pages
Sustainable Tourism and Ecotourism in Kenya
Kenya: A Paradigm for Sustainable Development Introduction: The purpose of this paper is to analyze the historical development of Kenyas nature based tourist industry in order to develop a better understanding of the concepts relating to sustainable tourism in the developing world. I will show how past resource manage...
3,099 words
7 pages
A Description of The Aims for Scarcity of Natural Resources of The "Zero Population Growth" Organization
Zero Population Growth is a non-profit organization engaged in the task of educating people about the issues of how to keep people, resources, and the environment in equilibrium. It can be assumed that the world can only support a certain amount of people before resources are depleted. The term zero population growth simply...
820 words
2 pages
The Advantages and Disadvantages of Green Revolution, GM Food and Sustainable Farming
There are three major innovations nowadays: green revolution, GM food, and sustainable farming. The first two have been proved to be very controversial; however, the last one has more good than harm. (That can explain why we named it sustainable farming) Green revolution (HYV high yielding variety) Subsistence Rice Farmi...
1,077 words
2 pages
The Ways to Help Create and Improve Sustainable Tourism in Homestead, Pennsylvania
Executive Summary This tourism plan will examine ways to help create and improve sustainable tourism in Homestead, Pennsylvania. This will be done through careful analysis of established theories in the field of tourism planning through a literature review. Then with the aid of primary research, including visual and writte...
3,564 words
8 pages
A History of Different Ways of Transportation
Transportation affects every aspect of our lives and daily routine, including where we live, work, play, shop, go to school, etc. It has a profound impact on residential patterns, industrial growth, and physical and social mobility. Roads, highways, freeways and mass transit systems do not spring up out of thin air. They ar...
684 words
2 pages
Wood Has Potential to Be a Sustainable Energy in the Future
From the 1890's until the mid 1900's, wood was the primary fuel for residential, commercial, and transportation uses. For some time after, alternative fuels, such as fossil fuel were used to replace the slowly, diminishing forests. In Canada and the U.S., wood is used as fuel in two distinct applications. Wood wastes from t...
568 words
1 page
The Disadvantages of Unprecedented Population Growth
INTRODUCTION A major challenge for mankind is an informed respose to unprecedented urban growth and the intelligent mangement of urban settlements. The 20th century began with perhaps a dozen cities of 1 million resisdents; it will end with several hundred cities of that size, including about 30 urban areas with populati...
2,062 words
5 pages
A Discussion on Green Architecture
Green Architecture Green architecture is an approach to building which has become more popular in the last 25 to 30 years. Also known as sustainable design, green architecture is a method of design that minimizes the impact of building on the environment. Once thought of as unconventional and nonstandard, both regul...
674 words
1 page
An Analysis of East Germany and Poland About the Prospects for Sustainable Democracy
Linz and Stepan list and describe a set of five elements that determine a consolidated democracy. Civil society, political society, rule of law, usable state of bureaucracy, and an institution of economic society all interact in complex ways to bring about democratic consolidation in countries. This paper focuses and e...
3,568 words
8 pages