Be Green at Be Green Forum party in San Francisco July 22nd, 2009
Spending a wonderful night of champagne and music hosted by Mokugift at Temple nightclub can help fight climate change. For every champagne you order, Mokugift will plant a tree. Make a toast to new friends and our planet.
Spending a wonderful night of champagne and music hosted by Mokugift at Temple nightclub can help fight climate change. For every champagne you order, Mokugift will plant a tree. Make a toast to new friends and our planet. Admission is $1 with RSVP (plants a tree): http://mokugift.eventbrite.com
"Be Green Forum" will showcase the ways that we can fight climate change via every day choices. Mokugift gives everyone the ability to plant a tree in Central America, Africa and Asia for $1. Mokugift trees can be planted as a gift for a friend and sent like an e-card. Mokugift is an official partner of the United Nations Environment Programme.
The Q&A session at 8.30 pm will tell you about Mokugift's tree gifts and artists&athletes program that promotes tree planting with Hip Hop and Rock artists. Viv, Friends of the Urban Forest and PlantSense will also participate in event and the Q&A session and will showcase local choices that you can make to fight climate change.
-Viv enables consumers like you to help SF businesses become more green by simply using the Viv sticker every time you make a purchase at a Viv business. There are around 80 businesses participating in the Viv program, and more joining every month.
-Friends of the Urban Forest is an urban forestry non-profit that plants trees on the streets you walk on in San Francisco. Viv and FUF will also be doing a Q&A session. Find out more information about Viv and FUF at www.DoYouViv.com and www.fuf.net.
-San Francisco-based company PlantSense will introduce guests to the EasyBloom Plant Sensor, an innovative gardening tool that takes the guesswork out of gardening and helps conserve water. The unique Internet-enabled plant sensor recommends and monitors plants, and also alerts users when they’re overwatering their greens, preventing water, energy and money from being wasted.
Media support will be provided by Ubergizmo.com.