Citizens practice transition for 21 days with the support of eight project groups
Under the leadership of eight project groups from the areas of clothes, food, community and environment, citizens practice transition in their livesprior to the event. The groups will share the output of the project and their experiences, present them and discuss how the ‘transition’ can be expanded in our society in the session for Transition at the 2020 Seoul Innovation Week.
Since its foundation in 2012, it has been working to promote healthy and sustainable food culture.
It provides education and campaign under various themes in order to foster consumers acknowledging where their food comes from and how the food they choose affect their health, environment and life.
In particular, children, the future food consumers, are its main target.
Participants share vegetarian recipes for camping, select some of them and learn them online for vegan camping.
It plans and creates a playground based on the essence and value of a play by connecting people, space and technology with the concept of commons, where children andgrownups can try anything and feel free to fail.
The members think what should be the well-being for next generations, reflect factors of climate emergency, disaster/safety, technology and sustainable development of the earth into their playgroundwith their vision of ‘Play to Learn’ and ‘Learn to Play’.
Participants find spaces, take pictures and write down addresses in their community where children can experience transitional life ‘except for established playgrounds’.
It is a group of young people learning sustainable way of life from community-based perspectives in solidarity with Global Ecovillage Network (GEN).
It conducts a variety of experiments in economic, social, ecological and cultural areas for sustainable life and provides education for leadership and community spirit while communicating with young people at home and abroad.
It provides ideas and things to do in order to find ‘own sustainable lifestyle’ in the era of transition.
It is a not-for-profit organization founded April 5 2014by people sharing the same idea that dealing with the global issue of climate change, and building a sustainable future require the role of younger generations and cooperation among generations.
With approximately 50 active members, GEYK is calling for proper responses to climate change and transition to alternative energy under the leadership of next generation, trying to spread eco-friendly lifestyle and deliver the voices of the youth to the global community in order to contribute to successful transition from global climate emergency to the new climate system.
Participants read articles about climate change and environment and hold online workshops.
It aims to collect opinions of young Koreans and deliver them to the government and the international community through LCOY KOREA.
It is a Korean committee of Youth Initiative under the United Nations Sustainable Development Solutions Network (UN SDSN), an advisory council to the UN.
It trains, connects and supports young activists in different countries around the world to promote the achievement of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) unanimously adopted by 193 member countries at the 70thUN General Assembly on September 26 2015.Currently with around 1,600 young activists in 62 branches in 37 universities throughout the country, it is conducting a variety of projects for sustainable local communities and the country.
Participants take part in a challenge by proving they have read books and practiced what they have learned for sustainable life.
It is a design company making recycled products and creating content with the keyword of ‘waste’ since its foundation in 2014.
Its products are made of common materials. It also publishes magazine titled ‘Waste’.
It wants to work as a link between waste and valuable resources, thinking that waste is not something to get rid of but valuable material. In collaboration with different companies at home and abroad, it participates in product planning using wasted material from businesses and share its philosophy with citizens at museums and art galleries. Also, it tries to convince people to have different perspectives about waste issues in collaboration with government agencies.
We produce a lot of waste while eating and drinking every day. If we do not use disposable products, we can substantially reduce the volume of waste.
Let’s use food containers that you can use for multiple times instead of disposables for take-out food for three weeksat home, restaurants and cafes.
Its main activities include suggesting a vegetarian dietonce a week to public organizations, schools, civic groups and businesses and provide education on environment and food.
It participates in a variety of forums on environment and food at home and abroad, and has network with other MeatFreeMondays in 40 or so countries around the world.
MeatFreeMonday will help beginners with different needs such as thosewho are interested in vegetarian diet but have no idea where to start, who don’t know which level of vegetarian diet fits them, or who want to know which vegetarian diet can replace meat eating so that they can take one more step to the world of vegetarian diet.
It is a group of people who want to discuss the utilization of wasted material.
Over the last decades where rapid industrialization took place, nobody askedwhat to do with the soaring volume of wasteresulted from enhanced convenience of customers.
Now is time to talk about everything that is made and disposed of only to make goods look more luxurious or fit brand image. We suggest we break the prolonged link which remained unaddressed due toexcessive production of businesses, inaction of governments and silent consent of consumers.
We made a large dairy producer and food manufacturer hear the voice of consumers by returning straws stuck to their drink productsin February and plastic lids of their canned ham products in September 2020. Also, we come up with measures by communicating with businesses based on consumer’s voices.
Participants find unnecessary waste, make a suggestion to a responsible party, and experience within three times of proval.