'Going Circular: The EPR Guide' will take you on a journey towards circularity. This free and open-access online course will introduce you to the concept and ...
'Going Circular: The EPR Guide' will take you on a journey towards circularity. This free and open-access online course will introduce you to the concept and key elements of Extended Producer Responsibility (EPR) schemes to show how they can help eliminate pollution through packaging waste, moving towards a circular economy.
Learn how EPR schemes support waste management and incentivize eco-design. Benefit from experts around the world to understand how EPR schemes can be set up in practice, particularly in developing countries. Join us and our experts - and let's go circular! "
The World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) is one of the largest and most experienced conservation organizations in the world and active in more than 100 countries. Around five million supporters worldwide support him. WWF's global network maintains 90 offices in more than 40 countries. Around the world, employees are currently running 1300 biodiversity conservation projects.
The most important instruments of WWF conservation work are the designation of protected areas and the sustainable, ie nature-friendly use of our natural assets. In addition, the WWF is committed to reducing pollution and wasteful consumption at the expense of nature.
Worldwide, WWF Germany is involved in 21 international project regions for nature conservation. Priorities include the preservation of the Earth's last major forests - in the tropics and in temperate regions -, the fight against climate change, the use of living seas and the preservation of rivers and wetlands worldwide. WWF Germany also runs numerous projects and programs in Germany.
The WWF's goal is clear: if we succeed in sustainably preserving the greatest possible diversity of habitats, we can also save a large part of the world's animal and plant species - and at the same time preserve the network of life that also bears us humans.