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The Sustany® Foundation is a nonprofit organization that promotes sustainability on a local level and supports innovative community programs that preserve our unique environment, improve human health, foster collaborative learning, and promote economic prosperity in Tampa Bay.
Sustany® facilitates the exchange of ideas and resources to individuals and organizations committed to economic, environmental, and social responsibility. Sustany® is proud to maximize its impact by supporting mini-grants to fund innovative projects that promote sustainability in Tampa Bay.
As a Member of Sustany®, you become part of a family of people committed to promoting sustainability and all of its facets, enhancing our way of life in Tampa Bay now and into the future. Your fully tax-deductible gift provides essential resources for Sustany®’s programs.
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At The Straz Center on the Riverfront
“Planting fruit trees on public lands is like planting a renewable source of joy and wonder for all,” is how Crea Egan sees her sustainable project, the Gulfport Food Forest (GFF). Egan is a landscape architect who has been interested in public art installations mixed with landscape since college. Planting fruit trees on public land
On August 3, 2017, the St. Petersburg City Council voted to approve funding for two innovative new programs – a Solar Co-Op program organized by FLSUN and the League of Women Voters, and the Solar and Energy Loan Fund (SELF) – that should help to make renewable energy and energy efficiency projects more affordable for
Congratulations to the 2017 Sustainable Business Award Winners! The Sustany Foundation and the University of Tampa Center for Ethics held the annual Sustainable Business Awards Wednesday, June 7, at the University of Tampa’s Vaughn Center. Now in their 9th year, the Sustainable Business Awards recognize and honor for-profit businesses in the Tampa Bay Area that engage
Community gardens are sprouting up across the Tampa Bay region, in deed-restricted suburban communities where individual home gardens are discouraged, in urban “food deserts” that lack fresh, affordable produce markets, and in a variety of places in between. Supporters note the many benefits the gardens provide, including greater access to healthy locally-grown food, opportunities for