We arrived on the 22nd of April, 2021, with the courage to hope in defining ecological citizenship of the 21st century. We had a promising beginning, in less than a month, gathered over 7,000 Communers.
February 22, 2022
Beta Catapult Soon
Enter the new trend to launch web-based or hybrid applications in “beta.” Launching in beta lets Communers know that behind-the-scenes work is still being done, and to identify and alter anything that might not be working well.
December 9-15, 2022
Awaiting Prime Debut
Accelerating the transition to a just and resilient ecological society will require enablers for collective action, which can inspire and sustain radical hope and defiant courage in the long emergency which now lies before us.
Mass Conservation, Mass Transition
Megatrend of Neo-ecology
As the discourses of ecologically sustainable lifestyle point towards the active involvement of individuals in the voluntary environmental action is an important prerequisite for preventing further environmental degradation.
The mass ecological transition opens a new phase of human development, revealing the change of status of the ecological theme in contemporary societies.
In line with new approaches under the ambit of Conservation 3.0, intensifying mass conservation means people-centred conservation or community-led ecocentrism.
It’s time to start developing Conservation 3.0. Like software, Conservation 1.0 and Conservation 2.0 are serving us well, but the challenges of the 21st century require some critical updates. Conservation 3.0 will build on many of the tools and tactics developed for Conservation 1.0 and 2.0.
Everyone has an ecological footprint, which represents the effect we have upon the planet in the course of our activities. The more environmental damage our activities cause, the greater the ecological footprint that’s created and left behind for future generations to cope with.
Sustaining and enhancing Earth’s life-support systems, involves shaping trajectories of social-ecological change at local-to-global scales to enhance ecosystem resilience and human well-being.
Transferring the responsibility for the environment to individuals is an ongoing process that has its roots in the belief that a sustainable society can not be achieved without commitment of individuals in its creation. It focuses on the collective voluntary action for the environment.
In order to accelerate the Ecological Age, the human systems must be transformed to recognise that we must live within the ecological constraints of the Earth. Our living code should reward healthy, sustainable economic activity and treat all people and species as neighbours: integral parts of the Earth’s ecological systems.
Conventional pathways through the life course have changed considerably in recent decades. Positive ecological pathways is about taking routes for positive environmental impact, which lead to a completely different journey and life experience.
Realising new ecological aspirations, focus on reducing consumption of resources, reducing emissions, preserving the environment, and safeguarding animal habitats.
Nature connectedness captures that relationship between people and the rest of nature, a measurable psychological construct that moves beyond contact with nature to an individual’s sense of their relationship with the natural world.
Everywhere, everyday, and everyone can deliver positive ecological impact through conscious consumption and voluntary environmental action or ecological volunteering.
Preserving natural resources for future generations, nurturing a common passion for the beauty of native plants and natural areas in preserving these natural landscapes for generations to come.
Delivering conservation impact to the world’s oldest rainforests of the Malay Peninsula and Borneo island, enabling the forest guardians of indigenous people to conserve their cultural landscapes and indigenous way of life, including conserving other rainforests across Southeast Asia and the Austronesian world.
Delivering conservation impact to the Mekong River and Tonle Sap Lake, enabling indigenous riparian communities to conserve their cultural landscapes and indigenous way of life, including conserving other ancient lakes, river corridors, and river deltas across Southeast Asia.
Delivering conservation impact to the Golden Triangle of Thailand, Laos, and Myanmar, enabling the highland tribes and farmers to conserve their cultural landscapes and indigenous way of life, including conserving the other highlands, plateaus, and limestone hills across Southeast Asia.
Delivering conservation impact to the Coral Triangle of Indonesia, Malaysia, Papua New Guinea, Philippines, Solomon Islands and Timor-Leste, enabling indigenous sea gypsies or sea nomads to conserve their cultural seascapes and indigenous way of life, including conserving other marine ecosystems across Southeast Asia and the Austronesian world.
Allowing the passing on to descendants of inherited resources and conditions, and associated modified selection pressures, through active preservation. Many organisms build, provision nursery environments, such as nests, for their offspring.
Economic wealth is harvested from a bioregion’s local natural resources in a way that meets local communities’ needs yet restores rather than depletes natural and social capital. Transform local economies and move bioregions towards locally resilient and enduring conservation economies.