MCC boards approve five-year strategic plan. Caring for creation in the context of climate change is one of four priorities.
Canadian Mennonite University is pleased to announce the creation of a new environmental studies major, which will launch in fall 2016. The interdisciplinary, four-year bachelor of arts degree will draw on the fields of science, social science and humanities.
What does a transformative, earth-honouring Christianity look like at ground level, lived out in daily action? Reforms of personal habits – such as recycling and eating locally and shopping responsibly – are important steps.
Why should I care for the environment? A lot of Christians today are asking that question, either out loud or in their hearts. We know it’s probably the right thing to do, but what’s a Christ-centered perspective on the matter?
Planted: A Story of Creation, Calling, and Community Leah Kostamo Cascade Books If anyone should be motivated to take delight in the world around us, it should be…
My Mennonite mother-in-law can scrape the last molecule out of a jar with a spatula. To avoid wasting food, leftovers are passed around her table until someone relents and eats the last tomato. Simple living – including conserving resources, cooking from scratch, making clothing, recycling, and repairing used items – is a valuable part of the Mennonite tradition.