While the simple decision to stop at the water fountain rather than the vending machine can make a real difference, students can make a a much bigger impact by becoming experts and advocates for the right to clean, safe, and affordable tap water. Engage and mobilize young people to take action in their schools and communities with the Take Back the Tap curriculum.
Get tips on finding the right filter for your household tap water based on the water quality in your area.
We hope that you take the environmental impacts, socio-economic issues and health implications into consideration when choosing seafood. Get recommendations.
Food & Water Watch helps consumers learn where their food comes from with Global Grocer. Find out the top exporters for your favorite fruits and vegetables.
The Meatrix website offers information on the issues surrounding factory farming, as well as alternatives to conventionally-raised meat, poultry, dairy, and eggs. The website also features The Meatrix Interactive, a tool to help people learn about factory farming.
Borrow a film from Food & Water Watch’s water film library to learn more about water issues and even host an event to help spread the knowledge to others.
The Take Back the Tap guide to healthy, environmentally friendly water for your campus, office or public place
Created by and for the global water justice movement to coordinate our work in defense of water as a human right, a public good, and a central component of the global commons. Our members include farmers, indigenous peoples, activists, trade unions, faith members, non-governmental organizations, allied social movements, and other networks that struggle for water access throughout the world.
Who knew that washing your hands could harm your health and the environment?
Watch Food & Water Watch video The Real Story on bottled water and how it manipulates community resources for corporate profit.
Food & Water Watch report on industrial fish farming and its effects on the economy, environment, and public health.
Increasingly conscious consumers are now demanding more sustainably produced shrimp. Unfortunately, the multitude and variety of labels can be confusing, leaving us to wonder about each label‚ meaning and credibility.