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Does environmentally responsible spending make a difference?

  • Yes, environmentally responsible spending does make a difference.

    If every person in the world made just ONE change in their spending, our environment would prosper. We get lazy and buy paper plates, paper cups and paper napkins/towels. If we bought dishes/glasses/washcloth's, we could make a huge dent in our landfill. Also, the French have a bidet and they use that instead of toilet paper. These little changes are worth the extra money spent because in the long run, our environment would benefit, and we would save money.

  • Yes, most certainly.

    Environmentally responsible spending does indeed make a difference in several ways, but most of all, I'm concerned about my financial bottom line as a consumer. That being said, I still do not mind paying a little extra for environmentally responsible products because they also happen to be healthier for the consumer. They contain less contaminants, no chlorine, etc., and this appeals to me very much in terms of health and doing my part to help the environment.

  • Yes, environmentally responsible spending does make a difference.

    If every person in the world made just ONE change in their spending, our environment would prosper. We get lazy and buy paper plates, paper cups and paper napkins/towels. If we bought dishes/glasses/washcloth's, we could make a huge dent in our landfill. Also, the French have a bidet and they use that instead of toilet paper. These little changes are worth the extra money spent because in the long run, our environment would benefit, and we would save money.

  • Yes, most certainly.

    Environmentally responsible spending does indeed make a difference in several ways, but most of all, I'm concerned about my financial bottom line as a consumer. That being said, I still do not mind paying a little extra for environmentally responsible products because they also happen to be healthier for the consumer. They contain less contaminants, no chlorine, etc., and this appeals to me very much in terms of health and doing my part to help the environment.

  • It does not.

    The world is a big place. We are all dependent on each other. E.g. someone may rely on selling trash to survive. YOU not spending money unsustainably won't change what others do, and a general rule is that people sell what they have the most of.

    If a corporation has an abundant no. Of elephants, they may poach. People may boycott them, but they may use the tusks and give them a fancy name. For example, a bug is crushed to make food colouring. This colouring is called Carmine. Most ppl don't know what it is, and they buy the product. The same happen w other things.

    Besides, what's the point?


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