Polish towns and cities will buy over 400 zero-emission buses as part of a government effort to promote clean energy sources.
Plans have been released that envisage a central Kraków transport hub as a futuristic environmentally-friendly enclave.
Opened in November 2010, Warsaw’s BioBazar helped plant the seeds of change and spark a food revolution in the process.
Built almost entirely from empty wine and beer bottles, the house in Jasło has been christened KARP and will be used by local fishermen.
More than just an artistic work, the wall could have a long-term positive impact on the environment and local people’s health.
Swapp also plans to go beyond the world of retail by putting its refill-o-mats in other buildings such as blocks of flats in a bid to shake up shopping and shrink the mountains of plastic waste the world produces each year.
The route from the Warsaw Development Forum will encompass the whole city and connect squares, parks, gardens, allotment gardens, forests, reserves, forts, and selected cemeteries into coherent walking and cycling trails with unified spatial identification.
A host of Polish firms are helping spread green technology around the world.
Along with being good for birds the revolutionary bus reduces dust and absorbs CO2.
With the widespread use of plastic creating environmental challenges globally, jewellery designer Anna Orska teamed up with plastics recycler Weronika Banaś to create the stunning New Stone collection.