Corporate Sustainability Roundtable
The Corporate Sustainability Roundtable is Nashville’s corporate community of best practice for exploring strategies to create sustainable workplaces in companies large and small. Founded in partnership with Nissan North America, Piedmont Natural Gas, and the Country Music Hall of Fame & Museum, and led by Urban Green Lab, the Roundtable unites green team representatives from some 35 local companies, with bi-monthly meetings at rotating companies to explore sustainable workplace education challenges and opportunities, and interact with sustainability experts and vendors.
The Sustainable Workplace Series
Urban Green Lab is pleased to offer the Sustainable Workplace Series of educational workshops for our Roundtable members. The workshops are approximately one hour in duration and can be conducted with 5-40 participants. Please contact Christian Ryan for more information about the Corporate Sustainability Roundtable, or to schedule a workshop: firstname.lastname@example.org or 615-442-7072.
Sustainable Workplace Series: Getting to Zero Waste
In this workshop, we:
- Develop workplace goals and strategies for reducing waste.
- Explore the current state of waste management locally, globally, and in your workplace and the implications of unsustainable practices.
- Examine waste characterization profiles and the associated challenges and opportunities they present.
- Gain an understanding of Zero Waste concepts and strategies for waste reduction in your workplace and homes.
Coming soon two new Series workshops:
- Engaging employees for a happier workplace and healthier planet.
- Sharing our sustainability stories with meaning and metrics.
Additional workshop topics are available, and workshops and presentations can be developed to meet your workplace needs. Contact Christian Ryan to discuss educational opportunities for your staff or company green teams.
Sunday, June 9 we celebrate 10 years of sustainable living, passion, and achievement.
Visit the Lab and Enter to Win!
Students Found 131 Pounds of Food Waste. Here’s What They’re Doing About It.