Fellows by Category
Will Byrne has developed a model, which he calls civic consumption, that allows individuals and institutions to leverage their collective purchasing power to shift markets from the bottom up, creating a new, market-based path to create social and environmental benefits in their own communities.
Mathias Craig has developed a community-based clean energy model that relies on the local manufacture and maintenance of a hybrid wind/solar energy system along the impoverished Caribbean coast of Nicaragua. His organization, blueEnergy, uses a model that emphasizes the long-term accompaniment of rural communities.
Stacey Epperson is increasing access to affordable housing by creating a value chain that connects manufactured housing companies to non-profit providers of low-income housing. In this scalable model, manufacturers are serving a new market while non-profit housing organizations are finding market-based solutions to affordable housing.
Fletcher Harper is tapping and activating the values base of the religious sector in ways profound and practical to curb wasteful consumerism and set faith-based communities on a track to environmental stewardship—in practice as well as in belief.
Michelle “Mitch” Hedlund is aligning citizens and businesses around common environmental and economic interests by making recycling more comprehensive and removing the confusion around ‘green’. Subsequently her solutions are making the recycled commodities market and the overall green economy more prevalent, profitable and predictable.
Jason McLennan is creating incentives and new practices so that the built environment improves health, well-being while increasing our access to a diverse and productive natural world.
Bridging the gap between environmental practices and cultural/language barriers to insure that 60 environmental measures in restaurants are implemented to achieve a measurable, significant impact, thereby saving restaurants millions of dollars.