GreenlivingcultureCulture is that invisible bond, which ties the people of a community together. It refers to the pattern of human activity. The art, literature, language and religion of a community represent the community’s culture. Culture manifests itself through the lifestyle of the individuals of a community.

I've always celebrated all of my dogs' birthdays and remember every one to this day. There is no big birthday cake, but I always honor the occasion in some special way. It usually involves a new toy, treats, and extra time with my birthday dog enjoying an outdoor activity together. According to a study by the Purina Pet Institute, 43 percent of dog owners celebrate birthdays, while 29 percent celebrate their cats' birthdays. If that's accurate, then I'm actually in the minority.
The Internet is amazing! It gave us the ability to get food delivered without having to talk to another human being on the phone. Also, a bunch of other stuff. But all progress comes with a price. These are the things we've lost to this new, technologically advanced future world we live in.
It's fun, funny and it helps the earth. A couple of times a year, the various departments of Aflac, the $22 billion supplemental insurance company headquartered in Columbus, Georgia, empty storage closets and hold a Freecycle – an open market where office managers can "shop" for items from a huge array of leftovers. It works like this: If Accounting is in need of toner and Marketing rendered a few cartridges obsolete with an equipment upgrade, the bean counters can pick up supplies for free. The program has been underway for four years and has saved the company more than $50,000.…
What do you do when you get to the bottom of your bar of soap? Do you toss that last little sliver in the trash? Most people do, but imagine all those little slivers piled up over weeks, over months, over the years ... the decades! There's a lot of money to be saved if you can find a way to scavenge those scraps of soap.
Physicists say there may be a way to prove that we live in a computer simulation Back in 2003, Oxford professor Nick Bostrom suggested that we may be living in a computer simulation. In his paper, Bostrom offered very little science to support his hypothesis — though he did calculate the computational requirements needed to pull off such a feat. And indeed, a philosophical claim is one thing, actually proving it is quite another. But now, a team of physicists say proof might be possible, and that it's a matter of finding a cosmological signature that would serve as the…
According to a group of American youths, the US government is failing to uphold the preamble to the constitution —specifically, the government has failed "promote the general Welfare" of the people by "failing to protect the atmosphere." And, despite being too young to vote, the group—a non-profit called Kids vs. Global Warming— is trying to sue the US government in a case which is to go before the U.S. District Court in Washington D.C.
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