The Villa 4 Alamos neighborhood of Santiago has worked for many years for environmentally sustainable development as well as to improve conditions for its city-center residents.

The Liceo Urrutia in Guatemala uses garbage to create awareness of the environment and of consumerism. It also uses it to generate funds for cultural events.

A producer starts growing healthy, ecological vegetables and increases earnings by using earthworm compost and natural insecticides.

Global issues are included in school syllabi as a result of the Friendship North-South exchange program between Nicaragua and Norway.

Students and teachers turn schoolyards into green and productive spaces where they grow their own food.

Youths participating in a North-South exchange create their own organization to work on the environment by planting trees and create awareness of environmental issues by using theatre as a tool.

Mayan women of the town of San Andrés, Sajcabjá, Quiché in Guatemala have involved the local and municipal authorities in their environmental work.

A project using recycled plastic to make practical and artistic products extends throughout Tanzania.

Youths become change agents and advise their own municipalities in Madagascar about environmental issues.

In Guatemala, worms turn organic garbage into agricultural fertilizer and generate good income.

The first eco-neighborhood in Chile plants native fruit trees to honor its fallen citizens.