The Two Hands Project team is available to give solution focused keynote presentations on the issue of Plastic Pollution at your event.
“It is our mission to educate on plastic pollution and inspire design based solutions.” Paul Sharp, Founder Two Hands Project
please contact Silke for more detail, pricing and availability email@example.com
Two Hands Project now has the screening rights for some fantastic films. Please contact us for pricing and availability for your next community film event.
BAG IT – is your life too plastic?
Single-use disposables like water bottles, coffee cups, plastic utensils and take out containers make our lives more convenient. About 2,480,000 tons of plastic bottles and jars were disposed of in 2008 around the world.
Unfortunately, plastic is not disposable and the use of these items leads to environmental degradation. After being disposed, plastic containers and water bottles get placed in overflowing landfills, clogged rivers, and our ocean. And when the plastics break down, they do not biodegrade. Instead they break down into fragments that contaminate our natural resources.
“Think about it, why would you make something that you’re going to use for a few minutes out of a material that’s basically going to last forever, and you’re just going to throw it away. What’s up with that?” Jeb Berrier
watch the trailer:
TRASHED -No Place For Waste.
Two Hands Project screens the educational version (67 minutes). It gives time for a short presentation, Q/A or discussion panel , and It is appropriate for all audiences.
Starring Jeremy Irons, looks at the risks to the food chain and the environment through pollution of our air, land and sea by waste. The film reveals surprising truths about very immediate and potent dangers to our health. it is a global conversation from Iceland to Indonesia between the film star Jeremy Irons and scientists, politicians and ordinary individuals whose health and livelihoods have been fundamentally affected by waste pollution. Visually and emotionally the film is both horrific and beautiful: an interplay of human interest and political wake-up call. But it ends on a message of hope: showing how the risks to our survival can easily be averted through sustainable approaches that provide far more employment than the current ‘waste industry’.
“We hope the film will demonstrate that by changing the way we live our lives, we can contribute to our own survival and well-being and ultimately that of the planet.” Jeremy Irons
please follow the link to view the trailer http://www.trashedfilm.com/
If you would like to purchase Trashed instead please follow this link: HERE