1. Invite friends, colleagues or community members to view one of the Innovators’ video interviews with you and share in a conversation.
2. Show up for artists doing social, economic and environmental justice work., i.e., poets, artists, musicians, and actors. Organize a performance, concert or art exhibit for artists that are change agents. Support local museums, theater companies and other community art organizations that stage performances and exhibits utilizing the arts to mainstream issues and solutions related to societal concerns and problems.
3. Find out if your community has a Time Bank and/or how to start one to exchange your experience, skills and talents with your others in your community.
4. Contact Curtis Acosta to invite him to your school, community or school board meeting to learn more about closing the achievement gap through putting ethnic studies into
the core curricula.
5. If your local college or university does not have a Farm to College program, get the resource guide for people interested in moving local foods from Farm to Institution Guide.
6. Find out more about the Sisters of Providence’s White Violet Center for Eco-Justice’s college student internship program, contact Robyn at (812) 535-2932 or email@example.com.
7. Take action with Green America today, and tell chocolate companies that you believe that children deserve to have happy and healthy childhoods away from cocoa fields.
8. Find out more about public banking legislative initiatives.
9. Explore a vast resource of readings, videos and guides to the New Economy. Host a reading group on a topic that appeals to you.
11. Subscribe to Yes! Magazine for stories of powerful ideas and practical actions happening around the country.
12. If human rights is your interest: Reverend Mel Hoover speaks and trains on anti-oppression and anti-racism issues: (304) 345-5042; Equality Florida is largest civil rights organization in Florida for full equality for the LGBTQ Community; National Indian Child Welfare Association is dedicated to American Indian and Alaska Native children and