Bear sightings and interactions have previously been reported in some areas of Burnaby. To reduce the presence of bear attractants and address public concerns of human-bear conflicts, the City has designated a Bear Area.
The designated Bear Area includes areas adjacent to Burnaby Mountain, Burnaby Lake, Deer Lake, Robert Burnaby Park and other parklands. Click the map icon below to see/download a larger version. You can also view the Bear Area boundaries on BurnabyMap (select the following map layers: Geographical Features > Environmental > Bear Area Boundary). The designated Bear Area includes areas adjacent to Burnaby Mountain, Burnaby Lake, Deer Lake, Robert Burnaby Park and other parklands. Click the map icon below to see/download a larger version. You can also view the Bear Area boundaries on BurnabyMap (select the following map layers: Geographical Features > Environmental > Bear Area Boundary).
What your customers value in a brand is changing. Eco-friendly practices are becoming more prevalent in what consumers, particularly younger ones, value in brands. In fact, according to a 2018 report from the National Restaurant Association, over 50 percent of consumers in the United States are more likely to make a restaurant choice based on eco-friendly practices. Is your restaurant doing its part when it comes to recycling? Perhaps you need to formulate a plan to ensure your store’s efforts are consistent. Here are seven easy steps to build a recycling plan and execute it within your restaurant’s operations.
A new purpose-led economy is in the making, with purpose anchored in corporate statutes, board and leadership accountability, and business strategy. The missing link, and the ultimate proof-point of a true transition in market systems towards equity and resource regeneration, will be the ability to manage the economics of impact, and systemically, actively, and transparently connect and reconcile the financial and societal objectives of the company. This is needed not just in management and internal decision-making, but to create the basis for collaboration with those most affected by inequities and resource depletion, and for reporting effectively to a rising tide of impact-oriented investors.
Environment Minister says government will challenge UNESCO move to list Great Barrier Reef as ‘in danger’ – ABC News
Environment Minister Sussan Ley says Australia has been “blindsided” by a draft recommendation to list the Great Barrier Reef as “in danger”, suggesting the decision was politically motivated. The World Heritage Committee, which sits under UNESCO, has proposed moving the reef to the list because of the impact of climate change, and will consider the decision at a meeting in China, which is the chair, next month. Ms Ley described the decision as a “backflip” and said United Nations officials had assured the government the reef would not face this kind of recommendation before the July meeting. “We were blindsided by a sudden late decision,” she said.