Our April Seasteading Social featured researchers from the SeaCities Lab in Australia. Watch the video #Seasteading #social
Join us for our March #SeasteadingSocial to talk about using Wetland Cycling technology to reclaim waste on seasteads. via @seasteading
Cleaning up our waste is important, but we must also change the systems we use to provide humanity with food and energy. To restore fish populations, reduce the acidity of the ocean, and remove pollutants will require the ingenuity of many people testing out their solutions to see what works. Humans need food, fuel, and clean water. The goal of seasteading is to provide for those needs while also restoring the environment.
One of the 8 Great Moral Imperatives of Seasteading is to Live in Balance with Nature, and in order to do that, cities must stop functioning as parasites and start functioning as symbionts.
When people ask us how seasteads will impact the environment, we often respond that those who call the ocean “home” will have the strongest desire to keep it healthy and… Read More »First Project OASIS case study published: KZO Sea Farms, pioneering ocean aquaculture policy
Early in February, I met with Opalyn Brenger and Walt Patrick of WindWard, founders and caretakers of a sustainability research community in the middle of beautiful Washington State. They brought me to witness the final triumphant hours of an intensive weekend-long gasification workshop taking place at All Power Labs in Berkeley, California, where attendees and mentors were subverting modern diesel engines to the gasification techniques of the 1890s.