Engaging Worthing in responding positively and creatively to energy descent
Transition Towns are a new approach to community-level sustainability and are based on the ethos that we need to plan for a future that includes economic uncertainty, climate change and the end of cheap fossil fuels. We need to work together to address these issues at a local level.
Climate change and economic uncertainty make change essential; peak oil makes change inevitable; however, Transition makes positive change desirable.
If we plan and act as a community, we can help shape our own future. Our grassroots approach recognises that every community is different and that politicians don’t have all the answers. By working together and sharing our collective skills and creativity, we can design ways of living that are more community centred, sustainable and satisfying than at present.
The Transition Towns movement started in the UK, but you’ll now find hundreds of Transition Groups all around the world, building better futures for their communities.
How can I get involved?
Come and save cash at the Energy Shop based in St Paul's every Wednesday
The warmer weather might be around the corner but you can still swap and save money in time for those summer hols.
All you need to do is bring a current energy bill (gas or electric) in and let us do the rest. Even if you don't need to swap we've got loads of advice on household energy savings for everything around the home or place of work.
You can find us by the stage every Wednesday in the St Paul's Arts Centre, 55b Chapel Road Worthing BN11 1EE between 10.00am and 3.30pm.
Feel like you are already on top of your energy consumption at home? Why not come and be trained in energy swapping to boost and share your knowledge? Either email Rod Thick at email@example.com or just come along on Wednesday and speak to someone at the energy swap desk.
Making a transition to a low carbon economy means encouraging a shift away from car journeys towards an increasing range of viable, sustainable transport options.
If you agree with that, you need to tell West Sussex County Council that…Continue