Eight of the nation’s favourite celebrities make some surprising discoveries about their waste and how much it costs them. Watch our double acts go greener together – and see how much some expert advice can save them each year.
In 2013, Too Good to Waste: Passing It On returned to our screens in three parts. During this second series, we revisited Kaye Adams, Fred MacAulay, Shereen Nanjiani, Stephen Purdon, Chick Young, Des McLean and Julie Hannah, to find out if they have changed their ways or if they are still wasters.
Tackling climate change can seem like a daunting one, but a series of small, simple changes in your everyday routine can help.
If your local authority does not offer a food waste recycling service, you can recycle your food waste in a composting bin or a compost heap.
Many local authorities in Scotland now offer food waste recycling with street bin collection. Find out here if yours does.
A few useful resources and links to help you eat greener.
Buying produce direct from a farm means tasty, fresh produce. Boxes contain a selection of in season vegetables and sometimes it’s possible to add fruit and fresh eggs to an order.
The day-to-day travel decisions you make can have a real impact on making Scotland a cleaner, greener place to live – and they could also help you to be fitter, healthier, happier and wealthier.
Our telephone advisors are available to talk to you today, helping you with impartial advice on ways to reduce your energy bills.
Everyone wants a cosy and warm home without paying too much on your energy bills. There are steps we can all take, some big (replacing your boiler or improving insulation) and some small (using energy efficient appliances or not using standby) to save energy and money to create a cleaner, greener Scotland.
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