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Great read about how consumerism and the trash Americans produce are far greater than that of the rest of the world, includeing other industrialized nations.Published on January 4, 2013 by Max
This book provides simple advice for how a regular person in the U.S. should think about their environmental impact. Read morePublished on January 8, 2012 by Scott Young
This book contains a lot of statistics, but when comparing products they often fail to account for the full product life cycle. Read morePublished on December 17, 2010 by AMerint
This review is of the 1999 paper edition of the book. There is a 2009 digital edition of the book, but it is not an update or a revision. Read morePublished on January 2, 2010 by Regular Reader
I have read and re-read this book over and over. There is always good information and a lot of good places to start for a weekend green project or a sustainability roundtable. Read morePublished on March 4, 2009 by endofanera
The goals of this book are admirable, but the authors (on behalf of the Union of Concerned Scientists) fail to deliver a truly practical message. Read morePublished on May 22, 2008 by doomsdayer520
I do agree that it is often important to look at the bigger picture of things. This book helps the reader to focus on the big contributors of environmental damage. Read morePublished on February 19, 2008 by J. Cheng
Impeccably researched, well-referenced, and very convincing. This book will convince the shrewdest skeptics. Read morePublished on September 30, 2007 by Blair B. Madison
This was purchased as a gift for someone who is very interested in the health of our environment. It is a good book for those who share that interest.Published on August 23, 2007 by JJO