Did you know that your version of Internet Explorer is out of date?
To get the best possible experience using our website we recommend downloading one of the browsers below.

Internet Explorer 10, Firefox, Chrome, or Safari.

Will Sprig.com Be The Next Green Victim Of The Economic Downturn?

Like us on Facebook:
The current article you are reading does not reflect the views of the current editors and contributors of the new Ecorazzi

sprig_washpos

We’ve seen print magazines like PLENTY, Domino, and National Geographic’s The Green Guide all shutdown over the last few weeks — but now the economic recession appears to finally be eroding online-only green brands as well. AdWeek is reporting that the Washington Post is planning to potentially shutdown its green-themed content site Sprig.com. Launched in April 2007, the site caters to “hip, eco-conscious female consumers”. From the article,

WaPo officials provided the following statement: “The Sprig site remains live, but we are in the process of assessing how it fits into our portfolio of digital products.” Content on the site does not appear to have been updated in several days. Company officials would not comment on a possible pending closure of the Sprig venue.

Clearly, this is just another bummer to add to an ever-growing pile. We’ve linked to Sprig many times throughout the years and have enjoyed their content and well-produced videos. There exists a tight community in the online green world and losing any piece of it is always disappointing. We wish everyone over there the best — and hope the Washington Post might find a way to merge Sprig in with one of its other green sites. (Hint: The Daily Green)

Like us on Facebook:
0 Comments

RSPCA Australia On How To Kill “Humanely”

The reality is that there is no way to “humanely” kill or “dispatch” a sentient being who does not want to die.

Great, Now We’ve Got ‘Seagans’ To Deal With

Because happyfish, right?

Romantic Relationships That Assume Animals Are Things

To every defiant non-vegan: If your love is contingent on the acceptance of unjustifiable exploitation, then we don’t want it, thanks.