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Why Biomimicry Is So Cool!

Marc-Antoni

Originally from Montreal, I'm a motivated Canadian deeply committed towards implementing and communicating sustainability. Although things look dire, there's still time to act! To that effect, I'm more than happy to collaborate in order to help advance the sustainability transformation. Now living in Tokyo, I'm ready and willing to reach across countries and time zones to help realize positive change.

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5 Responses

  1. November 21, 2018

    […] This means we can use more of what we create, more entirely, and find a better, more constructive use for what is left. Brilliant concept, for whom we have the planet to thank. Indeed, there’s so much to be learned from how nature manages things (see Biomimicry). […]

  2. December 15, 2018

    […] Certainly an ingenious revelation, but one with precedent in the natural world. If any of you have watched David Attenborough’s Planet Earth 2 (BBC Documentary series), you might have already seen the clue. In Episode 5 Grasslands, Attenborough explains how grass cutter ants power their own complex civilization. They clear enormous areas of grassland, not to eat it themselves, but to provide it as food for the fungus that they in turn will eat. Once again nature can show us the way (check out Biomimicry). […]

  3. March 9, 2019

    […] Finally, one of the most remarkable and inspiring structures to be seen in Singapore are its collection of Supertrees (cover pic). There are 18 of these colossal “trees” that are covered in all manner of plants and light up the night with solar powered wonder. They were designed to service various sustainable functions in keeping with the trees that they were meant to emulate. For more check out my post on Biomimicry. […]

  4. July 30, 2020

    […] Despite the centuries that have passed, these methods have not yet adapted to the natural environment. Rather than force artificial processes, and introduce countless synthetic compounds into our ecosystem, why not take a page out of nature’s handbook. […]

  5. October 3, 2020

    […] is brilliant! For the interested observer, there’s so much to discover and learn from. The environment provides. Not only in resources but in ideas that can be translated towards human innovation and […]

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