hey I'm Courtney coupe I am the head of great big story all month long we've been celebrating our great big planet and telling stories about the incredible people who are on a mission to protect and preserve our planet so today I'm really excited to be able to have a conversation with two of those people and really dig into what it is that they do and what are ways that we all can kind of help give back to our great big planet so joining me Wes Larsen you are no stranger to great big story you have been joining us all week long as our ambassador for great big planet and you are our host of the series mission wild yeah and for those of you that don't know Wes he is a wildlife conservationist and more specifically a bear biologist it is the coolest job title in the whole entire world and Lorne singer it's so nice to have you you have really for me put a face and a human connection to the zero waste movement I think your most famous probably for being able to fit every single piece of garbage you've created over the past four years 60 is it six years okay I can count seven years which is even more mind-boggling into that mason jar that is sitting near you but that's really just the start you do so much more for zero waste you are the CEO of package free which is a shop in Brooklyn and then you also have a site called trash is for tossers so we call this conversation why I'm in it so let's kind of take it all the way back to the very beginning for both of you how did you first discover your love for the environment I'm super curious yeah I grew up in Montana which was kind of a like a perfect place for a budding naturalist I guess um so yeah I you know I was just always really fascinated with anything wild anything that especially anything that could hurt me like the dangerous animals were always the ones that were really fascinating to me and I was lucky to have parents that really cultivated that in me they saw that it was kind of the thing that I was most passionate about we'd go on lots of road trips and I'd always just like sit with my face pressed up against the glass like pointing out every single animal I saw and like trying to identify it usually getting it wrong but still just being like really excited so yeah I think that was mostly it just growing up in a place that kind of nurtured that and then also having family that saw how important it was to me and like you know checking out books for me is just before the internet so I was like we'd go to the library and check out every single book and then we you know my mom let me watch Discovery Channel every night and it was just kind of this perfect storm of things that all came together that made me really fascinated in the natural world I didn't grow up with like a family that talked about sustainability or environmentalism but I did grow up in a place where I was always playing outside so I think I always had a connection to nature but my senior year of high school I read Rachel Carson's book Silent Spring which she was really the woman that like launched the environmental movement in the 1960s and it was my first realization that people human beings are the only creatures on planet earth that can do things that can mess up the world for every other thing that lives here and it gave me this sense of one fear but to like huge amounts of power that like realizing that I have the power as an individual to make choices that could either be positive or like incredibly negative for everyone that's a very powerful thing and then I went into college and started I actually went to college for journalism but I promptly failed I just like hated everything about mmm was an environmental science because I had to take a science class and realize that I was just like front-and-center everyday was obsessed with talking about it was obsessed with learning about it and kind of like you like it was just the thing that I it it like came for my gut it came from like my my heart everything I thought about was like pertaining to something around the environment and I think that led into a million different paths that brought me to where I am now but it was really just learning about the power of people to impact the world in a positive or negative way and and taking responsibility for that and then doing all the things that I did after I think what's really interesting is you both talked about the impact that at a young age whether that you were really young or as a teenager and it just goes to show that the things that you learn at that time you're impressionable and it does stay with you and for you both you took that passion and actually turned it into your profession when did you kind of decide to make that decision yeah it was it was like a long has a long road for me but uh when I was like when I was pretty young still there's this pond right next to where we grew up and I'd go down there and I'd like catch frogs and turtles and snakes and I take him home for a few days and like I had this tank and I like sit there and watch him and everyone's wanting one would get lost in the house and that's a whole different story that that my mom could talk about for hours but then you know I'd go release them and it was this big kind of tradition for me that's what I did all summer and there's a certain species of frog it was a leopard frog that like was kind of the frog that I would always catch and there was just like tons of them at this pond and by the time I was 10 they were completely gone there wasn't a single one left and I think that was like kind of like a gut check for me as like a kid like realizing that things are finite and that you know that we can really affect things and I talked to some people in the community and they talked about you know the ozone layer and how frogs are really susceptible to changes in environment and there's like a certain type of fungus that that comes in and wipes him out and so it like this thing that I cared about this thing that like was a big part of my life like it feels weird to say that a frog was a big part of my life but it was was suddenly like ripped away from me and that's probably when I first kind of realized what conservation meant and they're like that it was even something that we needed and from there I kind of you know I went to college and and kind of went down this track whereas like I need to make more money I need to do something that's practical they you know will help me to raise a family and then so I went down an optometry route and hated it and just kind of every single day felt like I was losing a little bit of my soul and and then I so I quit and I went and met up with a professor who worked with bears and they'd always been a special interest to me and I went and bugged him every day for like a year now we're not every day every week for probably like a year and a half until he finally gave me a job and since then it's yeah it's been kind of my whole life so we're we're really lucky that you guys didn't become journalists yeah yeah I'd be pretty miserable I was an optometrist right now but for all those optometrists out there it's great what you're doing thank you I'm very flood yeah appreciate race born I'm I'm fascinated by just the concept of zero waste and I'm sure the people come up to you constantly and are just insanely curious about it but it's because it's a really big idea and it's a really hard thing to wrap your brain around so explain to me kind of how you see zero waste what does it mean for you what is your day-to-day look like so zero a seems really scary from a zoomed out perspective because it's like when people think about it they're taking themselves where they are now and trying to impose like nothingness on it which is very weird okay I have all this stuff and make all the trash and then like tomorrow I'll have none and that's confusing and seems overwhelming and impossible love love like that's not how it works zero waste from me started first with reducing the amount of plastic that I was using that's kind of how I got in to zero waste it was because I was protesting against the oil and gas industry and really passionate about anti hydro fracking and realized through a series of events that I was a huge hypocrite that I was using plastic multiple times per day multiple touchpoints per day from the food that I was eating and buying to my beauty products are packaged in plastic my cleaning products my clothing which was predominantly petrochemical based fabrics I was participating in fast fashion which is why it's so often so cheap there was a huge misalignment between the way that I was living my life and the things that I was incredibly passionate about and so that's when I realized I had to make a change and that change was first reducing the amount of plastic that I was using and then that turned into realizing that I couldn't buy my way out of using plastic you can't walk into a pharmacy and buy your daily routine without plastic so I had to start making a lot of my own products so I started with toothpaste and then went into body lotion and dinner and in cleaning products and through that I learned about the concept of zero waste and it was to me like the most amazing the most empowering the coolest thing that I had ever heard because up until that point I was like yelling at every building lobbying every politician and organizing every rally trying to like scream at the world and be like change and that's so ineffective I mean it's important but not incredibly effective especially when I was also contributing to the problem that I was fighting against so zero waste was my way to take responsibility for my personal impact on the planet and live my day to day life in alignment with my values for environmental sustainability and at first people didn't know what I was doing or that I was doing anything different because my style stayed the same my um routine stayed the same it was just I was making I was making different choices but at the time it was seven years ago people didn't bring mason jars to fill up their coffee and they didn't you know like really compost and still not really and and so I'd start to get questions and that's why I started trash is for tossers because when you start talking about trash and like personal impact people can get really defensive because it feels like you're challenging and criticizing the way that somebody is living now which isn't the case at all like we're all where we're at and with information maybe we can make steps to reduce our waste and so trash is for tossers feels like a really safe place for people to learn about what I was doing in a way that felt like non-threatening and non confrontational and non-judgmental and then that kind of just grew but I think living your values and like being an embodiment and like a version of around an issue is a much more effective way at trying at making change and Wes conservation is also a really big complicated issue to wrap your brain around so when it comes to you what is conservation mean to you and how does it affect your day to day yeah it is it's it's like I think you know in today's world where people really like to just kind of get surface of like a million different topics instead of kind of really diving into things conservation has become you know somewhat of a buzzword where it's kind of like something that's thrown out but it's very vague and people often don't really understand the time and effort that goes in towards like into actual wildlife conservation so for me it's kind of you know it's this long process it's it's rooted in tradition there's this whole process of like you know you go out you have a question in mind a hypothesis that you need to answer you go out and you study whatever species you might be studying and you try to answer that question and then you publish a paper and that paper goes in the scientific literature and that's kind of like the standard for conservation but I do think you know with the changing world and a changing kind of media landscape you know you kind of have to enter into this new era of outreach and kind of teaching people about the issues and letting people get involved in those issues so there's new things that are kind of coming up like citizen science projects where people can actually get involved in their hometown or their home area the in wildlife conservation they can help researchers kind of gather that data that they need so it's it's like that's a big question it's one that's hard to answer kind of in a short blurb but there's there's a lot of different ways that conservation is being carried out in a modern world and one of them is just really education just teaching people what those issues are and how they personally can help you know with whatever animal might be imperiled I think what you do is both the coolest and the most dangerous and crazy thing I've ever ever heard because I mean it's true you are on what is essentially the frontlines getting face to face with bears yeah in the name of studying them so that we can understand how to protect yeah but that means that you've put yourself in some crazy situations yeah a couple tell me more about that like the one the one that comes to mind and it's the one that I talk about a lot because there was actually a National Geographic photographer with us when we went on this trip but on with I did a project where we'd actually call our black bears we put a GPS collar on them and we're learning kind of what habitats are using and trying to help them avoid campers around Bryce Canyon National Park and so this coloring process involved like catching a bear in a trap putting a collar on it and letting it go but then in the winter we'll actually go into their dens and while they're asleep and kind of check to make sure that collars not too tight and they wake up like they hear is coming they wake up they can pop out of their hibernation pretty quickly and so it's pretty like that can be kind of a scary thing how bigger bears how many people yeah so these are black bears originally our black bears were anywhere from like a hundred pounds to like four hundred pounds so typically these dens are made kind of in like a shallow crevasse in the rock and you can go up and I have a I have a pole that has a syringe on it and I just kind of poke the bear from outside with some ketamine and let the bear fall asleep and then I can pull it out and do whatever I need to do but this particular day that we went at this photographer we found this den and it was actually like 80 feet long and it was this narrow tube and black yeah I just yeah pitch black as soon as I poked down with my headlamp I see these two green eyes staring back at me from the back of the den and it's my biggest bear it was like a 400-pound male and the males are a lot trickier to work with in the dens because they often they don't have Cubs so they're like prone to kind of just bust out and leave so I had to crawl on this den and I'm like just inching towards this bear it was just big enough for me my little brother's behind me and he's just like don't do this don't do this don't do this he was kind of my helper and I finally had to be like shut up like I need we need to get this bear its collar was getting really tight so we wanted to make sure that it didn't tighten up too much on it and so we kept going and the bear like and me kind of had this little stand off we have a yeah we have a photo of it here we had this little standoff kind of an egg in the end of the end of the den and uh and I just kind of sat there and watched behavior and so in their like when they're aggressive the bear will kind of do like a noise and it will shake its head and it will clack its jaws and then they'll actually charge at you and kind of like um let you know that it's like okay I'm a bear you're not supposed to be in here with me like you know you're doing what you're not supposed to be doing but it didn't and it it actually let me pull out my syringe sedate it um which luckily like you know went pretty well on it was a really scary night it was like it was terrifying it's one of those things where it's like you wouldn't want to crawl on this this hole in the ground even knowing that there's like nothing there so like knowing that there's a 400-pound predator at the end of it like the one thing you don't want to be in there like I really had to suppress some like primal kind of instincts of like get the hell out of here like you shouldn't be in here so yeah that was a really scary one yeah so so we call this conversation why a minute yeah and I'm listening to you both talk about what you do on a day to day basis and you put yourself in harm's way and you make pretty big sacrifices and you dedicate a lot of time and neither one of you what you're doing it isn't easy so why do you do it do you want me to go first sure okay uh yeah for me kind of like what Lauren was saying earlier like realizing that we're not alone on the planet and realizing that we do have the intelligence and the power to affect everything else out there and and for the most part we've been doing it negatively it makes me feel this like really intense responsibility to kind of give these animals a voice to to kind of yeah to let people know how we're affecting them I think people you know you see these programs in these documentaries where you see these wild places and it seems like everything kind of on the surface is okay you know where it's like oh like they have all this space and all these places where animals are thriving and and a lot of people don't know the truth and know that like literally every single species on this planet is being impacted by us and uh and they don't have a way to kind of convey that to us they can't tell us you know like hey guys like he's like he's off all the plastic like stop you know stop ruining everything and and so like me kind of being able to start having that knowledge like I'm very new in my field being able to kind of learn that firsthand it makes me feel this kind of intense responsibility to spread that awareness how about you mind I think from me it's my I mean I have one one goal in life and it's to help to create large-scale positive environmental change that's been my North Star since I was a freshman in college and everything that I do is about that so I never know where that's going to take me but but for like I mean people that are in the sustainability field are very much in it for very aligned reasons um I want to take responsibility for the impact that my species has on all the other species and help to share that message with other people and ultimately like maintain this like perfection that is the planet but I think also it's less for the planet sometimes and more for humanity because if humans if we went extinct the planet would be fine I'd like to say that nature always prevails and if we were gone things would like snap back pretty quickly it would look a little different but it wouldn't nature wouldn't miss us so much um so I think humans are are really interesting and amazing and I'd like to preserve our species and I think just making people aware that like you have the power to eradicate your own species is an important message and I guess like one preserving the planet but – yeah just keeping people around and helping them to live in a way that's a lot in alignment with like this Natural Balance of Earth and so they can keep creating and innovating and doing all the amazing things that people do without would you say part of the curiosity around zero-waste as people can't myself included it can't wrap their their brain around the lives that they are currently living today and that's been something knowing I was gonna talk to you guys that I've been thinking about for myself a ton which is I'm stubborn I'm stuck in my ways I have routine I have habits and there seems to be this mountain between the acknowledgement and recognizing everything that's wrong but actually really doing something about it like that that difference between knowing and doing is quite vague so when people ask me what the hardest thing about like living this lifestyle is I would say it's that exactly it's not the actual process of reducing your waste because it's just a lot of really tiny easy changes that add up over time but it's the the mental block the preconceived narratives and overcoming them to just start yeah that tends to be really difficult for people like there's this preconception that sustainability is hard or a leadest or expensive those things can be true or not true but I've started living this lifestyle when I was a senior in college on a senior in color college budget and executed it to a way where it worked for me saved me money I was eating healthier my life completely improved I found that I had more time so it's overcoming those narratives and just just starting just doing like one little thing whether it's saying no to plastic straws or saying no to plastic bags or doing something like composting or even just taking the time to think about what your waste is looking in your garbage can looking at what you're throwing away and just like step one is really taking responsibility it's almost like in a a it's like you have to recognize that you have a problem and then only then can you start making change and and make change that's actually like sustainable long-term so yeah that really is the hardest thing is just like I recognize that the way that I'm living isn't perfect and I commit to doing something about it even if I'm not perfect even if it's not like completely zero waste I'm committed to trying to make a more positive impact whatever shape that takes well and so I want it you don't have dumped it out but I want to kind of just point out your mason jar because you obviously are trying very very hard to eliminate waste from your life but but it goes to show that there's even garbage that you can't avoid so when you look through this what are the things that you notice most often in there well because this is seven years old and when I really started doing this sustainability wasn't really in the narrative like of popular culture my two choices when I graduated from college for a career were like the government and nonprofit and there was no such thing it was like sustainable CPG or like I don't know there were no jobs and sustainability that really cool or sexy or whatever and so a lot of these things that are in here now have solutions because starting companies to solve problems has become much more prevalent mission driven companies are much more prevalent so the things that are in here are it's all plastic 100% plastic and it's things that are not recyclable in municipal recycling so there are solutions like I could take this and give it all to this company called TerraCycle whose motto is recycle everything and this could all be turned into something else or recycled but I hold on to it as just um a bit of information about what isn't conventionally municipally recyclable and the things that are created that are just stuff that doesn't necessarily need to exist so it's like festival bracelets that's a huge one if you've ever gone to a music festival they give you those like little bracelet so now they have like microchips in them which is like even more extra there's plastic wrap like saran wrap in there there's band-aids but now we sell biodegradable bandages at package free there's some gaffers tape for all you film people out there and then the things that connect a price tag of clothing to the piece of clothing a classical thing I whoever invented those like probably so rich right now but they're just so archaic there has to be a better way to like put the of an item on that item without needing two pieces of material and then proto stickers again like a kind of archaic thing with all the technology that we have now so so yeah I would say that's the predominance of it and thin thin plastics and just like the inner tags of clothing so even if a piece of clothing is like totally natural like 100% cotton a lot of the times the wash labels are on synthetics so they won't fade through washing so it's just these little tiny problems that you wouldn't think about when you think of like the giant trash problems but even though they're small there there's still problems I am you've motivated me to go through my own trash and just think about it and for me it's paper towels and coffee grinds the two things yes but I also am very fortunate that I live in a neighborhood where I can compost so I've kind of started doing that this this weekend house are such a good choice that was like one of the first ones that my boyfriend started doing he just started reducing his waist and it's had like such a big impact because one it just looks a lot nicer than having this like tall phallic looking thing on your countertop that's like just goes in the trash and – it's cheaper and they just clean really well and you wash them so it's like a really easy swap and I think it's a lot cuter yeah I mean Wes what are you thinking about one person can make a difference one person can can change something about what they do and how they live their lives what is your recommendation yeah I mean something I think about a lot is a overfishing so this is like like a very conservation related issue but one that doesn't get nearly as much kind of air time my guess is you know climate change in a few there and they're all interconnected but uh overfishing is one that really scares me and it's a problem that is like massive in scale and we're destroying you know a huge percentage of our planet the ecosystems there by eating way too much fish and so something I stopped doing a long time ago was just I'd stopped eating seafood on there are definitely sustainable options there's places where you can get fish that was caught sustainably but I kind of hated being the person at the restaurant that was like hey where'd you catch this how was it caught where was a and so I just decided to completely stop beating it and I think people don't realize it like you know if you ordered you go to a sushi restaurant you order bluefin tuna you might as well be ordering like orangutan or white rhino or something like yours yeah you're essentially eating that same animal that's how endangered they are and that's you know and no one talks about it yeah and and it's such a huge industry I mean like one bluefin tuna and you know some of those like Japanese fish markets will go for hundreds of thousands of dollars and so it's this huge industry with a ton of money behind it and because it's a fish because it's animal that we don't really have a connection to that we don't really like see ourselves in people don't really talk about it I mean there's like 100 like Oh hundred million sharks every year sometimes are killed by shark finning that's like the upper end of the estimate but it's not you know it's not something that we can continue to do and still have a functioning ecosystem and so that's one of those things that I think people can kind of take personal responsibility for and if you do I mean if you're a sushi fan great if you love seafood that's fine but you need to do it ethically you need to ask those questions can you talk about like the like the top three knows and the top three yes is like if you are gonna use yeah my my top couple knows would be sharks like I would never touch anything that has shark in it they're like yeah they're an insanely important predator in the ecosystem and they're they're beautiful animals like and they don't have the advantage of being like a dolphin or a whale or something that we just naturally care about people are scared of sharks we don't really care that they're being killed so sharks bluefin tuna and I'm drawing a blank on a third one for you I'm just gonna do two for now sure yeah shrimps a big one too honestly anything that's farm to in the ocean the fish farms are incredibly destructive so I would say yeah I would say sharks bluefin and then farmed barton ocean farming and then what was here on the question section so like okay one yeah wanting some action so the ones that I usually look for are kind aquaculture inland so like tilapia farms are often pretty sustainable Alaska has really good fisheries that are well regulated and have good quotas typically if you caught if you have wild caught Alaskan salmon or whatever you're pretty safe but there's apps out there there's things that you can look at that you can take to the restaurant and hotel if that restaurant serves sustainable fish it will tell what kinds of fish you can order but it seems like a pain but it's it's one of those things that like I've had sleepless nights thinking about what we're doing to our oceans and notice the effects of it in our lifetime yes isn't something that it's like oh my kids kids will worry about that totally this is for us and it's all like twelve years like we're gonna be like I won't even meet for tea I mean some like some fishery scientists you know say that within 50 years we might we will lose all of our major fish stocks like so there's there's and then on top of that it's a human issue too because there are whole cultures that depend on those fish and they can't catch the fish that they need anymore for their you know just for their their daily kind of like nutrition because we have these huge fleets of commercial vessels that are kind of just taking everything and so it's a huge problem it's one that I think people can take personal accountability for just in their decisions they make with their diet so we at great big story like to say ripples make waves and so we can all be a ripple we can all change one thing I don't want to end on a super down or ever note even though this kind of be a downer of a conversation but we like to tell stories that gave people hope about the world that they live in so where are you both seeing hope right now for me like and there's a really big bug on the farm hi bud happier yeah it's cute um kind of thick in so many places and that's one of the reasons I started living a zero-waste lifestyle was to take responsibility and realize that like I'm not gonna be depressed by the world around me or like I can't be allowed to be depressed about the world around me if I'm not doing everything in my power to help to change the things that I don't like in the world and I think by focusing on my own impact and by focusing on the things that I can do it's a much more positive narrative than trying to focus on all the things that aren't right I think educating yourself on all the problems is still really important but knowing that in your day to day actions you're you're helping to create a solution is really good but like I mentioned before like when I graduated there were two career paths for somebody interested in sustainability I guess also you could become a naturalist or like a scientist but even those jobs were were really hard to get and very competitive and you had to go to upper schools also very expensive but now like you can fling your arm and hit like ten sustainable companies like in the face which is really awesome so that's hope hope in that you know mainstream media is now talking about sustainability regularly in that like people that don't look like they'd care at all about sustainability because of the the preconceived narratives around what a person interested in sustainability should look like come up to me and say I love your work or I love what you're doing I'm interested in Ciro a waster I've gone zero away it's like I had a businessman come up to me yesterday that looked like he had never even like stepped outside and the fact that he says I don't make trash now like that is hope and it's in the little things but the tide is changing people are becoming more aware of their actions and I think especially in this political climate taking responsibility for their own actions and for their communities because they know that nobody else is going to do it for them and that's why I see so much hope yeah I like I would kind of Seco what Lauren said I think I think the fact that we live in a world where people with a voice can kind of have their voice out there they don't need like you know we're really lucky to be doing something like this but people can just get on their social media and kind of express their opinions and there's people like Lauren who you know have like a big following and can really kind of preach their message to like a lot of people at once I think that's a really important tool and something that that can be used for good and bad you know but luckily a lot of people really are using it for good and and I'm encouraged to just by this feels weird to say encourage kind of by the way that some things in politics are going I think kind of with the current political climate people have seen kind of how big of an impact that could have like electing the right politicians is actually a really important thing and you know electing the wrong ones can lead to a lot of huge problems and things that are really scary and I think that's inspiring people to kind of a you know be personally responsible for their conduct and be to like vote for politicians that that do care about the planet and do care about what we're doing and it's good to see some of those politicians kind of getting pushed further away from that kind of middle-of-the-road like things like let's just keep going along this path and really realizing that you know drastic action needs to be taken so that's that's like a big thing for me is just it's kind of people understanding that that our legislators and our corporations need to take responsibility for their actions as well and I do think people are really pushing them to do that whether it's through their choices and kind of like making them realize there is a market and sustainability there is a market in conservation or just through you know electing people that are gonna really kind of put the pins to them yes well thank you guys both for joining me today I I think if anyone is just like me who needs more of that daily dose of motivation to help get over the hump of wanting to do to actually doing falling both of you guys on social media as you mentioned is is definitely a way to get that so trash is for tossers and ingrates a kid and package free and grace kid I'm so good I think that's great and if you enjoyed this conversation about the great big planet and want to see even more stories about the people who are who are joining that fight definitely check out great big story calm thanks so much like my so badly

Author Since: Mar 11, 2019

  1. Great Big Planet? And here I thought it was a small blue dot. Nature wouldn't miss us. As metaphors go, I couldn't agree more, very well said.

  2. Just wondering, is there any data that what these activists are doing has had any measurable impact on the world/climate change?

  3. shifting the blame for ecological disaster away from global capitalism and towards individual responsibility does more harm than good. the road to hell is paved with good intentions.

  4. Lauren <3 I've known and followed her since I've been in high school she's been so helpful in my journey towards and ethical life

  5. Great big story.. https://youtu.be/qtAXK0di7R8

    please check this link on recycling..i think you guys will find this useful.. please like this comment after checking the link to keep it at the top..its really useful

  6. Yes because one person or even a handful are making a real difference! This sort of dialogue is useless pandering and unless it can be done globally and by everyone this idea of personal responsibility is a joke and this ripples makes waves is a total joke!

  7. The Zionist wars in the Middle East to further Israel’s political agenda. This is at the expense of the survival of the USA. 911 was orchestrated by the Bush administration and Israel.


  9. Eating a plant based/vegan diet is the single biggest impact you can have on environmental efforts. Doing anything in the hope of doing good for the environment while consuming animal products is just virtue signaling.

  10. The lie of global warming. The polar caps are growing. The only thing changing the fuckin weather is GEOENGINEERING AND WEPONIZED WEATHER WARFARE.

  11. For every problem there is an answer. It is not a new world order, one world government by SATANIC GLOBALIST COMMUNIST ZIONIST JEWS AND THEIR SHABBOS GOY PROPAGATING WHITE GENOCIDE IN EUROPE AND THE USA, AND SOUTH AFRICA.

  12. You should be concerned with the globalists depopulating the earth down to 500 million. We won’t have to worry about clowns like you who make people feel guilty for being alive. Because you won’t be here.

  13. Put a temporary ban on catching, buying ,selling a particular species until it repopulate. Or natural style farming with no gmo feed or antibiotics.

  14. If anyone here cares just 1% about the planet, watching videos like this does absolutely nothing to help, and actually gives some a false sense of accomplishment usually resulting is a dropoff of anyone actually doing anything. Get off youtube and just start doing the most basic research on climate change. You will never fix an issue you do not know. Knowledge is power. Climate change isnt about recycled toilet paper or holding onto your plastic bags – it is only about money and greed. 12 years, thats what we got left to start changing. Or continue being a terrible person, thats fine. But please tell your grandkids that grandad was a bit of a fuckhead sorry, and that I actually was opposed to your grandads selfish small minded bullshit views..Ask them what its like to have an average Autumn temperature of over 50 degree celsius too..

  15. Kamu tidak mahu guna tudung pun cukup begini biar nampak sopan dan terjaga sikit dari pandangan mata jahat yang membangkitkan nafsu…kan?..itu pilihan kamu,agama tidak memaksa jika kamu tidak mahu tetapi jika ikut lebih baik dan bagus…insyaa Allah,sebab taat…sebab mereka yang tidak taat dan ingkar lagi fasik akan banyak bersoal bertanya perintah Allah didalam Al-Qur'an itu sedangkan sangatlah jelas,contoh isu babi…sampai sekarang tidak habis lagi kan?..baru satu dah berapa ramai yang jadi bodoh melayan dan membuang masa berdebat dengan ahli neraka itu…sama juga halnya wajib beriman dan taat kepada rasul Muhammad pun sama dipermainkan kaum fasik yang akan celaka dan dibinasakan sehingga hari ini tiada satu muka pun yang muncul…kan?..

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