The annual Eat Local Challenge celebrates the college’s commitment to local food and local farmers by providing a meal sourced entirely from within 150 miles of Oberlin’s kitchens.
Organizations like Oberlin's Book Co-op, Bike Co-op, and Free Store offer affordable ways for students and community members to get what they need, while recycling items that might otherwise go to waste.
The Obama administration has recognized the city of Oberlin for its efforts to become resilient to climate change and reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
As the new director of the Oberlin Project, Sean Hayes envisions a more prosperous and sustainable community.
Shorter showers are second nature, but Ecolympics challenges students to get more creative in reducing their water and energy consumption.
Meghan Riesterer, the new head of Oberlin's Office of Environmental Sustainability, adds years of experience and expertise to Oberlin's commitment to the environment.
Oberlin's dining service provider, Bon Appétit, celebrates its commitment to sustainable food practices with the Eat Local Challenge.
The City of Oberlin and Oberlin College have advanced in the next stage toward becoming a "climate positive" community in the C40 Cities Climate Leadership Group’s Climate Positive Development Program.
Recent graduate Lake Buckley is cycling across the country to raise awareness of small-scale organic farms and the women who operate them.
An alumnus and an Oberlin faculty member identify the most important ingredient for a successful food movement: humility.
Junior Rachel Manning has received a 2013 Udall Scholarship.
A groundbreaking collaboration between campus and city, the Bioregional Dashboard is a user friendly way to provide feedback on energy and water usage across the community and foster environmentally engaged citizens.