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Green Facts

49—the percent of Americans who said they intend to make a green resolution for 2008 in a recent national phone survey.
75—the percent who said they are "very likely" or "somewhat likely" to reduce their home's energy consumption this year.
74—the percent who said they are likely to recycle more.
66—the percent who said they are likely to reduce household chemicals.
43—the percent who said they are likely to reduce their carbon footprint.
42—the percent who said they would carry reusable bags to the grocery store.
The amount of wood and paper we throw away each year is enough to heat 50 million homes for 20 years.
Each gallon of gas used by a car contributes about 19 pounds of CO2 into the atmosphere.  For a single car driving 1,000 miles a month, that adds up to 120 tons of CO2 a year.
Americans throw away 2.5 million plastic beverage bottles every hour.
Americans throw away enough glass bottles and jars to fill the 1,350-foot twin towers of New York's World Trade Center every two weeks.
Americans throw away about 40 billion soft drink cans and bottles every year.  Placed end to end, they would reach to the moon and back nearly 20 times.
Eighty-four percent of a typical household's waste--including food scraps, yard waste, paper, cardboard, cans, and bottles--can be recycled.
Using recycled paper for one print run of the Sunday edition of the New York Times would save 75,000 trees.
If every American recycled just one-tenth of their newspapers, we would save about 25 million trees a year.