RECYCLE AND GET REWARDED!

recycle

To celebrate Earth Day this April, we launch a Nail Polish Collection project, a FREE collection event for your unused nail polish or gel polish. When you recycle your nail polish through us, we’ll give you a store credit. So, recycle and get rewarded!

How To:

  1. The collection time frame is from April 10th to 30th, 2016. If we receive the polish outside this time frame, we’ll not reward you with the store credit.
  2. Pack your unused nail/gel polish properly and send to this address:
    Esther’s Nail Center
    PO BOX 503673
    San Diego, CA 92150-3673
  3. Please include your name and email address on a paper inside the package.
  4. After we receive your package, we’ll email you the store credit of $5 toward your next order at EsthersNC.com
  5. Package limit is between 1 lbs to 5 lbs.
  6. This program is only available for US residents.

All nail polish we receive will be disposed properly at a local hazmat disposal facility. Thank you for taking care of our beautiful planet!

 

Our Plastic Nightmare

I was asked to pass this fantastic infographic about ‘Our Plastic Nightmare’  by Allison Morris. Hopefully, it will enlighten us all. Feel free to share as long as you include the attribution.

In today’s consumer world, plastic is everywhere—from plentiful stores of bottled water to disposable plasticware to the containers that hold our store-bought food.

It seems like you can’t go out shopping without running into a good deal of plastic. And while this material is strong, reliable, and undoubtedly useful, we also may have way too much of the stuff that isn’t being reused.

Recycling plastic uses much less energy than creating new plastic, and it conserves our valuable resources. Despite this, however, only about a third of our material that could be recycled actually is.

Among younger generations, the problem of our over consumption of plastic has been prevalent for as long as some can remember, and yet little has changed or progressed in alleviating the problem.

Statistically, people in the Millennial generation (today’s high schoolers, college students, and young adults) are much less likely to properly recycle plastic and other materials than those in older generations.

If you’re of student or Millennial age, take a look at the following infographic—the reality is that younger generations need to start getting serious about recycling, or the future will be robbed of some very valuable resources.

Please Include Attribution to OnlineEducation.net With This Graphic Plastic Infographic

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