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Jeremy Faludi

Jeremy Faludi
Design Strategist & Analyst, Worldchanging, Stanford, Project Frog


Jeremy Faludi is a sustainable design strategist and researcher. He teaches green design at Stanford University and designs modular green building systems at Project FROG. He has worked for Rocky Mountain Institute, The Biomimicry Institute, and the Lawrence Berkeley National Labs, among others. He has also taught green design at the Minneapolis College of Art and Design. A bicycle he helped design has appeared in the Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum’s exhibit “Design for the Other 90%”, and he was a finalist in the 2007 California Cleantech Open competition. He was a juror for Dell’s ReGeneration green computing competition in 2008.

In addition to his design work, he writes for and is one of the many authors of Worldchanging: A User’s Guide for the 21st Century. He has appeared in the Wall Street Journal, the San Francisco Chronicle, BoingBoing, Treehugger, C|Net, Sustainable Industries Journal, Package Design Magazine, GreenBiz, Australian Broadcast Corporation radio, IT Conversations, and the Secretariat of the Commonwealth of Nations’ newsletter Commonwealth Today.

Jeremy has spoken on green design and biomimicry at conferences, schools, and businesses around the world, including Doors of Perception in Delhi, the Better World Business Forum in Paris, Technische Universiteit Delft in the Netherlands, ArquinFAD in Barcelona, the IEEE International Electric Machines & Drives Conference, the National Library of Medicine, Antioch University, Simon Fraser University, San Jose State University, Lawrence Berkeley Labs, Arup, and Foo Camp.


City Tech, Geek Life
Location: Gold Room Level: Intermediate
Jeremy Faludi (Worldchanging, Stanford, Project Frog)
Average rating: ****.
(4.50, 6 ratings)
Does paper vs. plastic even matter compared to how you got to the store? Everyone today is aware that there are looming environmental problems, and many are looking to create change. This talk derives a list of the industries and areas of our lives that most need change, in order of priority, and suggests what some of these changes should be. Read more.
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