Michel Pikhanov, russe né à Genève, entrepreneur, passionné par le développement durable la cuisine et l’événementiel. Il travaille sur plusieurs projets dont l'organisation d’évènements culturels pour la communauté russe et plus récemment la création d’une marque de miel premium en France.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Huertos Urbanos y Domésticos
BY PABLO RIQUELME BARRERA
@ VOL 3
ON MAY 15, 2014
Construcción de huertos sustentable en las ciudades y la importancia de la educación ambiental en los niños nos presenta Pablo Riquelme con la idea de no solo activar espacios públicos sino que también espacios domésticos incluyendo talleres donde se aplica teoría y practica.
Growing Sustainable Students
BY COREY ARMSTRONG
@ VOL 4
ON AUG 27, 2015
Frostburg State University works in ways to create a sustainable way of life with composting, water run off, improving local growers and policy, creating partnerships and more! Check out this presentation to see some of their projects and cool ways to stay sustainable!
Greenspaces in New York
BY GWEN SCHANTZ
@ VOL 7
ON DEC 04, 2015
Gwen Schantz is a Co-Founder of Brooklyn Grange, a renowned urban farming business based in New York City. She spent much of her childhood in her parents’ western Massachusetts vegetable garden, and went on to work on small organic farms in New York State. Her professional background is in international sustainable development and environmental program development, and she is a co-founder of the Bushwick Food Cooperative as well as City Growers, a New York based food and farm education program for children and young adults.
The Belt Line: Hiding in Plain Sight
BY CHRIS HAWLEY
@ VOL 16
ON APR 14, 2016
"The Belt Line … will be the next phase in Buffalo’s sustainable development."
In The Belt Line: Hiding in Plain Sight from PechaKucha Night Buffalo Vol. 16, urbanist and preservationist, Chris Hawley, presents the Belt Line -- one of the most conspicuous and least-known features of Buffalo, NY. Each day, trains go by along it and people drive underneath and over it. It is the "third strand" in Buffalo's DNA, as important to the city's physical and economic geography as Joseph Ellicott's radial and grid plan and Frederick Law Olmsted's park and parkway system; as consequential to the city's development as the Erie Canal and Interstate Highway System.
The Belt Line was opened in 1883, with segments dating back to 1836. The rail line is 15 miles long, forming a continuous loop through Buffaloʼs downtown as well as the prominent industrial loft clusters that it helped to create. Today, the Belt Line's 12 million square feet of largely vacant or underutilized industrial space is the city's next frontier for sustainable development. Factory buildings are being recycled as mixed-use developments. These former industrial areas are becoming walkable centers again.
This was "PechaKucha of the Day" on Tuesday, July 27th, 2016.
Getting to the Root of Permaculture
BY RICK HATCH
@ VOL 7
ON MAR 09, 2017
Cherry Tree Permaculture owner, Rick Hatch, discusses the meaning & origin of permaculture, and various permaculture techniques. While showing examples and sharing his own farm practices, Rick explains how ethical design can meet our needs while improving the environment around us.
BY LUANNE SLINGERLAND
@ VOL 50
ON SEP 04, 2018
I started researching the brands I support and the garments in my wardrobe, and realised i need to become a Conscious Consumer. My wardrobe was bursting at the seems and I was funding fast fashion. More research led me to the Rana Plaza Collapse and the conditions the factory workers worked in which made me more aware of why I need to know who made my clothes. #WhoMadeMyClothes is now a global movement through the Fashion Revolution which was started after the Rana Plaza collapse. I have just done two courses on sustainable fashion, and would also like to touch on my findings when i researched a pair of Zara jeans in my wardrobe. Attached are sample slides with talking points & images.