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Golden Frog Awards » 2007 Froggie Winner - Surfrider Foundation

2007 Froggie Winner - Surfrider Foundation



For its outstanding work in advancing a model that frames what it takes to “live well, within the means of one planet” E-Cards and GreenLeap are happy to present Global Footprint Network with the 2008 Golden Frog Award.

"It now takes the Earth one year and four months to regenerate what we use in a year." We are living in a ecologigical deficit. We are spending more of our ecological capital than we are replinishing. Mathis Wackernagel and William Rees developed the Ecological Footprint as a means of measuring and hopefully balancing our environmental impact. Footprint Network is helping advance the Ecological Footprint by using it for benchmark measurements, promoting the the impactful results and by fostering comitment behind iots standardization and use.

Good measures and monitoring have been long recognized as necessary for advances in science and business. It is Footprint Network's hope that incorporating the Ecological Footprint as a measure of how effectively countries, communities, cities and businesses operate will move our planet to a more sustainable future.

The GreenLeap team was particularly impressed by:

  1. The scientific rigor Global Footprint Network brings to an important environmental model.
  2. The momentum and recognition Global Footprint brings to the Footprint framework.
  3. Global Footprint vision of giving the Ecological Footprint a status on par with frameworks such as statements of income, balance or GDP.
We hope our Golden Frog and its accompanying financial support will help Global Footprint continue its truly fantastic work in moving us to measure our environmental impact and use these measures to become more ecologically efficient and sustainable.

    » The Golden Frog Award
    » Surfrider Foundation Website




Green Fact:
We have already killed 30% of the world's coral reefs. Global Warming is heating seas which causes something called "coral bleaching." Bleaching (and thus global warming) is a huge threat to the world reefs.
 
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