How Your Old Phone is Polluting Nigeria

Have you ever wondered what has happened to your old phone? Is it in some drawer, did you exchange it for a newer model or did it end up on a landfill in a developing country? This last scenario is very likely because it is cheaper to transport our e-waste to developing countries than recycle it ourselves. This was one the confronting facts shared by Chimere Ohajinwa, a public health specialist, during Green Office’s first lunch lecture.

The e-waste lunch-lecture, December 11th, 2017.

Research in Nigeria

Ohajinwa’s talk was centred on the topic of e-waste, an issue she has spent much time researching and reporting on. E-waste is short for electronic waste and includes any discarded household devices, phones, laptops etc. For her PhD research at Leiden University’s Institute of Environmental Sciences, Ohajinwa travelled to three different locations in Nigeria to conduct tests on the level of environmental pollution on and around e-waste processing sites. Her results leave little doubt: action has to be taken for the sake of the environment and workers’ health.

Valuable e-waste

E-waste recycling is the most expensive type of recycling compared to, for example, paper or plastics. This makes it unattractive for governments to invest in sufficient collecting and processing infrastructure. “In developed countries it is more expensive to repair our old phone than to buy a new one. In developing countries the opposite is true.” This leads to large-scale informal collection and unregulated processing in developing countries, where for example useless devices are burned to extract valuable metals and minerals.

 Source: Al Jazeera News

Workers’ health

Processing e-waste in unprotected ways leads to soil contamination and exposes workers to serious health issues. In many developing countries workers, including pregnant women and children, work on the processing of e-waste without special protection gear such as gloves and masks. The effects of breathing in and touching certain chemicals during the process of extracting the valuable metals and minerals can manifest years later, for example through respiratory problems or cancer. Ohajinwa emphasises the lack of awareness amongst workers. “When I ask workers if they have suffered any occupational injuries they think of cuts and blood. They don’t link the growth of cancer twenty years down the line to their current jobs.” This means that workers won’t demand special protection gear. However, Ohajinwa emphasises, a radical improvement of the situation doesn’t lie solely with the workers. “For them it is about getting on day to day.” The ones having to take responsibility are consumers in the West. We have to make demands for better regulation of where our e-waste ends up.

 Source: Al Jazeera News

Governmental action

One of the solutions Ohajinwa sees to this issue is to have more effective enforcement of imports and exports legislation. “The e-waste business works as a cartel involing some illegal trades” Ohajinwa explains. For every 25% of useful e-waste, businesses in developing countries are also forced to take 75% old electronic devices that are useless to them. If there would be fairer trade deals these businesses would be more profitable and could provide better circumstances for their workers. Nonetheless, she also thinks more awareness should be raised amongst the workers to demand special protective gear and better work circumstances. However 66% of Africa’s economy is informal, with similar values across Asia. The e-waste industry in developing countries is largely unregulated, which makes effective governmental enforcement very hard.

 Source: Al Jazeera News

Join the E-Waste campaign!

If you want to recycle responsibly, join the Green Office’s Funky Phone Challenge.
On the 15th of January the Green Office will place an E-Waste Arcade at Lipsius. This is an old-fashioned game arcade, that collects mobile phones in exchange for an interactive game! All the collected e-waste will be recycled responsibly by E-Waste Arcades.

The E-waste arcade: let’s make recycling fun!

If you are interested in finding out more about this challenge, join the Green Office for the second Lunch-Lecture by Timmy de Vos, co-organizer of the Funky Phone Challenge, on January 15th from 13:00 – 14:30 at Plexus Spectruumzaal.

See you there (and bring those old phones from your homes)!

Let’s talk about Veganism!

Authors: Kirsten Steunenberg and Aleksandra Jovanovic

In the blog Reflections on the  LUGO Challenge – What is veganism?, we introduced our readers to the concept of veganism and its effects on our environment. But, what is it like to be vegan?  LUGO has interviewed two students from our university that were more than happy to tell us more about their personal lifestyle and what triggered them to become vegan or try the plant-based diet out. Let’s talk about veganism!


For how long have you been vegan and what spurred you to become Vegan?

Saskia: I have been vegan for 2,5 years now.  I have always been busy with topics such as nature, climate change and environmental preservation. However, there was one moment in my life that has changed my personal lifestyle.
During a holiday, my friend and I were driving to the beach with the car, the air conditioning on its maximum level At one point, we started to have a discussion global environmental issues, and that we should think of how to change the current situation on an individual level. However, I realized that what we were doing at that moment (driving the car, full on airco) was everything but sustainable.
This situation triggered me to do some research on how to decrease my ecological impact on the environment. This soon brought me to the topic of veganism. I got super into it and I decided to try the vegan lifestyle.

Do you miss certain things in your diet?


Saskia: Well, I am a big cake lover… If I have lunch with a friend, we usually share a nice cake together. So, that’s something that I am finding difficult as a vegan, as sometimes there are no vegan options. However, I always try to bring my friends to places that are vegan-friendly and offer many alternatives for me as a cake lover! There are so many vegan lunchrooms these days, but this does need some prior research.

How do you substitute the things that you miss?

Saskia: When I first started reading about veganism, my first reaction was: No way … How can I replace my daily yogurt with muesli and fruits. I am so used to this, I can’t do this!
Yet, I soon realized that I can substitute my dairy breakfast with many plant-based options. For breakfast, I love to have fruit smoothies with almond milk. Or… oatmeal!

Breakfast time! Oatmeal with oatmilk, cinnamon, fruits, dates and goji berries…

Also, I have always been a cheese lover, but I sometimes treat myself with vegan cheese from organic supermarkets. Also ‘edelgistvlokken’ (nutrional yeast) is a good substitute for grated parmesan cheese for pasta dishes. So, there are replacements for everything these days!

Vegan Pasta Pesto: one of my favorite dishes.


Sometimes people can be quite negative and ‘joky’ about vegans. How do you deal with this?

Saskia: I think that this negativity around the word ‘vegan’ mainly comes forth
from human ignorance. Some people are just not aware of what veganism entails and think in a very simplistic manner. ‘Oh, vegans just eat carrots and cabbage. They are not getting enough proteins…’. These just some stereotypical examples.
One of the most negative personal experiences was during a day of work at a beach restaurant I have been working at.  A man came to pay his bill and said that he really enjoyed his piece of bavette (steak). He asked me whether I have ever tried one. I answered him that I do not eat meat, so that I have not tried it. 
His first reaction: Ridiculous! ‘These cows are slaughtered anyway… and soybean plantations are super bad for the environment’. At that point I thought to myself ‘Yes, but the majority of these beans are fed to the cattle…’. But, I had to hold myself from getting into that discussion.
Even though I felt quite mad inside, I thanked him for his feedback and wished him a pleasant day thinking ‘I chose to be vegan for myself, not for others, and I do not I do not work here to impose on others what they should and should not eat, I rather give them more options to choose from’.

Do you have some last words that you want to share with your reader?

When you start to eat more plant-based food, do not force yourself to give up everything non-vegan all at once. Do try to focus on the things that you can eat. There are so many vegan options that will only let you discover new tasty things and experiment with that! Also, sometimes it is okay to choose a  middleway. Especially in the beginning of a vegan challenge: you do not have to be full-on vegan. It’s already a great thing if you are vegan for a couple of days a week.

I think the most important thing is to stay conscious about what you are consuming and where it comes from. That consciousness is very meaningful, and from there you can make your own personal choices that will have a more positive impact on the environment.
Broaden your food horizon with creative alternatives!


How did you hear about the LUGO Vegan Challenge?

Vera: I heard about Leiden University Green Office for the first time at an information market from the University. LUGO had a stand over there to inform students about their activities and tell their goals. This made me enthusiastic and I decided to like LUGO on Facebook to stay up-to-date on their activities.
So, Facebook was also the platform where I first heard about the Vegan Challenge. I informed my roommates about the challenge, because I live in a house where we all try to live as sustainable as possible.


What was your first reaction?

Vera: At first I was quite enthusiastic, and one of my roommates as well. We decided to participate in the Vegan Challenge together. I have been a vegetarian for about 2,5 years already and I don’t have any issues with this whatsoever. This made me think that eating vegan for a month would be quite easy as well.

What did you eat in the first week of the challenge? How did you feel: stronger, weaker, tired, hungry?


Vera: Hummus! *Laughs* Lots of hummus… On top of that, my roommate is a really good cook and she loves to explore the vegan cuisine. She cooked us delicious, creative meals with tofu, tempeh and lots of vegetables. Cooking our own soup also turned out to be really easy and delicious as well.

But, I have to admit that the vegan challenge took place in a really busy period of the year. The exams were coming up and I had some other things to work on as well. Therefore, I didn’t have time to spend hours in the kitchen cooking the delicious vegan meals that are around.

At first I felt really good, although the vegan challenge was harder than expected. As a vegetarian I thought skipping on other animal products would be easy, but some people around me didn’t really get why I wanted to try this and I was struggling more than expected. After two weeks I became sick and I honestly don’t know if this was because of a lack of nutrients. I decided that, with the exams coming up, going back to my old vegetarian diet was a smart choice to make sure that I would feel better soon. After almost three weeks I quit the vegan challenge for that reason… Maybe I didn’t read enough about veganism beforehand to ensure I got all the necessary nutrients or maybe the vegan challenge just happened in a badly timed period for me, I don’t know.

Did you have a moment of weakness?

Vera: My moments of weakness were mainly around social events. My aunt cooked yummy food for her birthday and I felt really bad refusing something, just because there was only some milk in it. Also, eating out with friends was really hard. I found out that there are three types of restaurants: 1. hip and vegan restaurants that serve the best vegan food, 2. ‘in between’ restaurants that know about veganism but struggle to serve something good or don’t have vegan options on their menus and 3. restaurants that are, in my opinion, a bit old-fashioned and don’t serve vegan food and rather see their vegan guests eating somewhere else.

Vegan yummy food at the Vegan Junk Bar, Amsterdam

I experienced the latter unfortunately, when I rang up a restaurant to inquire about their vegan options and they didn’t serve anything good at all. These were some moments when I was struggling with being vegan, because I just wanted to have a nice night out with friends.


What is your general experience, will you turn into a vegan?

Vera: I definitely want to know more about veganism and I will stay passionate about sustainability in the future. I think for environmental reasons, veganism is still the best way to go and the vegan challenge didn’t change a thing for me about that. Although the challenge was harder than expected, haha. I will try to cut down on my dairy consumption, but for now I am not going to be a full-on vegan.

Thank you very much for sharing your experiences girls!


Max van Deursen – Youth Engagement and Climate Activism

Max van Deursen is a student of Global Public Health and Environmental Sustainability at Leiden University College. But more importantly (for this interview), until the 30th of October 2017 he was the Dutch Youth Representative on Sustainable Development to the United Nations. A position he held for two years.

He gave us the honour of an interview about his time as Youth representative, Youth Education and Youth activism and the problem of acute under-representation of young people in politics.

Lugo: Thank you for talking with us. First, let me ask you, how did you get the idea of running for the position of youth representative?

Max: After finishing high school I decided to go abroad for a year. During that year I spent a few months in Tanzania as a school teacher for physics and mathematics. At some point, we had a debate in school about climate change and I was supposed to prepare my class for the discussion. But, looking back, my class taught me much more because they made climate change very tangible and real. Previously, I had seen climate change from a very abstract perspective, it was about numbers, calculations, science and overall it seemed rather far away. But for my students’ climate change was about droughts or flooding, about the harvest, about very tangible things, close to home.

That got me really interested and I wondered why we had such a different idea. It made me want to learn more and I applied to an Indian NGO which works on environmental education. There we went to schools in the area, giving lectures about environmental issues. After India, I went back to the Netherlands and started studying at LUC. But after a few weeks of studying I quickly got the feeling, that while learning a lot of theory I was not making any change. A fellow student, who is actually my girlfriend now, told me about the job opening for becoming Youth representative. I decided to apply, got through all selection rounds and got elected.

Lugo: How does your work look like? You work with students, but also lawmakers, right?

Max: Yes exactly, these are the two main aspects but working with young people is the core duty because your whole legitimacy is based on the fact that you speak and engage with young people.

I mainly do that by giving guest lectures to young people from elementary school to secondary school, in institutions for vocational training, in university, all across the board. But it’s not only about educating them about sustainability and climate change. It is also about discussing with and getting feedback and new ideas from the class.

The nice thing about this is that you reach a broad range of young people, not only those who are and involved in sustainability. Some of them even say that they really don’t care about the whole problem or that they have no clue about it while some others are actually quite enthusiastic.

This is also a good reality check because often you are in a bubble with people who already think that sustainability is quite important and we have to quickly change things. But standing in front of a class you see that there are still a lot of people who have no clue at all about the transition we are going to go through.

On the other hand, with the lawmakers there is also a big battle going on. Young people are not decision makers. We don’t have the same status as a country on the negotiation tables. You need to make your voice heard in other ways. Imagine it as a big movement, comparable to the gender equality movement and it is a very long process to give young people a stronger and more equal voice. But how do we do it in practice?

The unique point of Youth representatives is that we are members of the official delegation of the Netherlands to international conferences, which means that we have access to all meetings and negotiation rounds. But our Mandate is to speak on behalf of young people not for our country. That gives us the chance to talk to many different people and try to convince the actual decision makers to include our points in the negotiations.

In Paris for example we even managed to write text proposals which actually made it into the final agreement.

In short, we lobby lawmakers for the rights and future of young people.

Lugo: Let’s look at some examples. You have been to Paris as well as Bonn if I’m not mistaken?

Max: In total, I went to about ten conferences related to climate change. My first one was in Paris, which was a very dramatic, kind of Olympic event where I was only one of over 30.000 persons.

That really was an overwhelming experience but I luckily had a senior, who guided me during that time.

And we managed to get a lot done. For example, article 12 of the Paris agreement, on climate change education and public participation would not have been in there without the engagement of young people. It’s only because my predecessors as Youth representatives together with some other young people, pushed hard to have this article in the agreement. Also, the mentioning of intergenerational equity is a gain for young people. We had to fight against the resistance of many country delegates and now it is at least in the preamble.

Lugo: You talked a lot about the formal part of the negotiations, but usually there are many actions, like protests outside of these conferences. Have you been part of that as well?

Max: Yes, especially in Paris I was involved in that as well. These demonstrations are rather important to build up pressure and media attention. What was interesting in Paris is that there were many actions inside of the conference rooms. I was part of one with hundreds of activists. With so many people involved, usually the security guards would come and throw everybody out, but in Paris there was so much media that there was no way to do that without a lot of bad press. And this kind of actions put pressure on the negotiations and help to put things on the agenda.

But there are also more subtle actions. There is a nice example from my predecessors. It was in South Africa at the time when the Copenhagen negotiations had failed and there was the question whether we should extend the Kyoto protocol for another term. Only one country was against it, the Netherlands.

Two Youth representatives from the Netherlands saw the Dutch Minister and asked him to take a picture with them. They wore t-shirts with the label: ‘we love the Kyoto protocol’ and asked the minister to wear the same t-shirt for the picture which surprisingly he did. This picture then made the front page of Dutch national newspapers on the next day and the government suddenly was under pressure to change their stance and they decided to sign the protocol.

Similarly, in Paris, initially most European countries and the US were against setting the target to 1.5 degree but actions by activists and ensuing media attention played a big part in changing the opinions of those in charge, which shows the power of such actions.

Lugo: Let’s move on to what individuals can do. We know many young people who want to become more active on sustainability but don’t exactly know where to start.

Max: In my opinion one of the best ways to get started, is to join a youth organisation working on sustainability.

Lugo: Any examples of such organisations?

Max: Studenten voor morgen work a lot on making the higher education system more sustainable. There is Jongeren Milieu Actief, basically Young Friends of the Earth Netherlands, which are more activist. You have the Jonge Klimaat Beweging [Youth Climate Movement] who organised the Youth climate summit for example. There is the National Youth Council, Jong en duurzaam. And many more. Interestingly, many of these organisations are rather small but have an enormous impact.

Joining a youth organisation and putting your time into it, is an important contribution. But if you don’t want to join an organisation right away, you can also go to a conference.

Just look online for sustainability conferences in the Netherlands for example. Once you get in there you could meet interesting people to work with and get your foot into the door.

Also within your own university you can make a difference. If there is a green office you can work there. But even if not, you can try to work with the student board or other bodies to get some sustainability policies going.

Or you can start your own initiative, become a social entrepreneur, start your own business or organisation, which is another big way to make impact.

Lugo: How to reach the people who are not yet interested in or engaged with sustainability?

Max: That’s the million-dollar question! One way is via the education system. To that end we are lobbying to get sustainability and climate issues into the curricula so that everybody at least gets the basics.

Apart from that, it is a nice challenge and quite important to engage people who are sceptical especially in your closer surrounding, with family, friends, colleagues.

An important aspect here is being a role model. Talking about sustainability is one thing but doing something is way more visible. For example, when I talk about my time as youth representative it is rather abstract and less tangible for people. Soon I am going to study in Malaysia for six months and I will go there by train instead of flying. This became a hot topic with my friends and my family and they were asking things like: is it really that serious? Is it really such a big problem? Or even: Oh, I had no idea that flying was bad for the environment! I even got reactions on Facebook, arguing that the train is less environmentally friendly because you need to print multiple tickets and in the plane only one and more paper is worse for the environment. But at least it gets a discussion going.

And the same thing goes for becoming vegetarian or changing to a sustainable bank etc.

Lugo: As you mentioned, vegetarianism. How would you promote behaviour changes?

Max: As for personal behaviour change I am more a proponent of gradual change. Behaviour change is extremely difficult but I think gradual change can go a long way. Try to gradually phase out eating meat. Try to gradually go for less and less and less. As for others, again the role model approach works well. If you want to convince somebody be a role model and instead of saying you should do this or you need to do that give small and tangible examples like a nice vegetarian recipe.

Lugo: Two more questions related to the political level: why are so few young people getting into politics and what are the biggest challenges for them to get heard?

Max: About how to get heard. Maybe a short anecdote. One year ago, I was at the sustainable development goals summit in New York. It was about reviewing the sustainable development goals and there were only six youth representatives there from four countries, the Netherlands, Germany, Belgium and Sweden. Which was pathetic especially as one big topic of the summit was youth representation.

“He said to us, that we have a right to make our voices heard, to speak up and we should not be afraid to speak to anybody and ask anybody to address the issues important to us.”

That was when we decided we need to get vocal and to meet with as many persons as we could and address the issue. We spoke to delegations, with representatives of the general assembly and we thought: let’s just try and send a letter to Ban Ki-Moon, then Secretary General of the UN and ask him for a meeting. And guess what, he said yes and invited us to his office for almost an hour. He said to us, that we have a right to make our voices heard, to speak up and we should not be afraid to speak to anybody and ask anybody to address the issues important to us.

I think that is a very important message for young people, not to be afraid to speak to someone only because they are a CEO or a lawmaker and have more experience than a young person.

Regarding formal politics, there is a trend among young people, that they are getting less and less interested in formal politics. One of the reasons is probably that due to the current under-representation many young people feel that they cannot change anything anyways, so they stay away from running for office, which perpetuates the issue of under-representation.

But at the same time young people are getting more and more engaged in informal politics. For example by getting involved in activism, or social entrepreneurship but also via social media and by reflecting on what they buy.

Nonetheless it is a shame, that there are not enough young people in Parliaments and formal politics. Because you notice each and every time that there is a big difference between talking about young people and talking with them. The moment you have more young people in politics, the setting changes automatically as well as the outcomes. So, there should something be done about it. And this is also a message for young people not to wait until they are forty to run for office. Better sooner than later.

Lugo: Looking back, what were the biggest successes and challenges during your time as Youth representative?

Max: One of the biggest challenges is that you are fighting such a big problem and to figure out where to start. Another challenge is being taken seriously as a young person. So often people just use you as a photo-op but don’t actually talk with you.

Lugo: did you have a case where you managed to change somebody’s opinion and convinced them that it is worthwhile listening to the youth?

Max: Yes, I once had this moment when I was invited to the publication of a book and they wanted to symbolically hand over that book to a representative of the youth. I initially thought that this will be a picture moment but that I won’t have an opportunity to talk to the people there. I decided to agree but only under certain conditions. One was that I can have a meeting with the author beforehand to discuss the book so that I would be able to say something meaningful about it. The second was that during the hand over I would be allowed to ask some questions and say something on behalf of young people. That way I turned this into something more useful than a mere photo moment.

“Sometimes as a young person you need to stretch the rules a bit to make your voice heard”

One last example, that I really like is from one of the meetings in Bonn were us as Youth representatives were in the negotiation rooms, but only as observers. So, we basically had no say. But at some point, we decided to make our own nameplate, like those of country delegations and put it on the table into speaking position. The chairman was quite confused and said: ‘it seems like the Youth constituency would like to make an intervention, are there any objections. There were none and we were allowed to speak. In that way, we brought ourselves into the negotiations.

Sometimes as a young person you need to stretch the rules a bit to make your voice heard.

Lugo: That were all our questions. Thank you for your time.

Reflections on the Leiden University Green Office Vegan Challenge – What is veganism?

Last October the Leiden University Green Office took part in the Vegan Challenge: a challenge to eat only plant-based food for a month. This month we will reflect on the vegan challenge with some information and fun facts about veganism and the experiences of the vegan challenge participants and more experienced vegans. This blog will take you through the basics of veganism and will discuss the effects it has on the environment, as well as some useful tips if you are considering to become (partly) vegan yourself!

Tell me more about veganism…

Firstly, what exactly is veganism? Veganism is “a way of living which seeks to exclude, as far as possible and practicable, all forms of exploitation of, and cruelty to, animals for food, clothing or any other purpose.”[1] This basically means that a vegan has a plant-based diet avoiding all animal foods such as meat, fish, dairy, eggs and honey – as well as products like leather and any products that are tested on animals. This blog will only focus on the diet part of veganism, as this is also what the vegan challenge comes down to.

There are several positive effects often mentioned relating to a vegan diet. Besides preventing animal cruelty and suggested health effects, switching to a vegan diet has a big positive impact on the environment. And this is why.

Since the world population is going to increase from 7 to 10 billion people by 2050, the biggest challenge we are facing now is how we are going to feed all these people. Next to population increase, wealth is increasing and more people are demanding a rich Western diet relying heavily on meat and dairy products. By 2050 we need even more mass food production to feed all these mouths, but the Earth still has a limited area available for food production  (note: the quality and quantity of available agricultural land is declining as well because of desertification, deforestation and other ecological issues caused by global climate change).

Diets consisting of a huge amount of meat and animal products are a waste of these scarce resources: animals consume a lot more protein, water and calories than they produce. So, instead of livestock, many more plants could be grown on the same amount of land.


Therefore a varied vegan diet requires only a third of the land needed for a meat-based Western diet. In addition: 3.5 billion people could eat of the food currently fed to livestock. Quite shocking, isn’t it?

There are so many more positive effects veganism has on the environment, but another fact is that a vegan diet can be hard to adopt; especially for students living with roommates, regularly sharing meals and eating out. To help you out, Leiden University Green Office has looked up some tips for those of you who would like to try a vegan diet!

  1. Feeling hungry is not done

Do not forget that a vegan meal is bigger than a meat and dairy-based meal. Compensate for these ingredients with plenty of vegetables, beans, nuts and grains such as pasta, rice, couscous and quinoa. Oh, some peanut butter can quiet you down as well…

A tasty vegan-proof bowl

  1. Prepare yourself

Prepare yourself when you want to start eating vegan: nothing is as awful as feeling hungry during a busy day at uni. Read about the nutrients you need and inspire yourself with tasty recipes on the internet. You will find loads of new ingredients for your vegan meals!

  1. Be positive and stay positive

Start your vegan challenge positively and see it as something positive you are going to try. Do not get caught up in your own rules or let people around you get you down by mentioning all the things you are not allowed to eat. Focus on learning to love to cook, try new cuisines and explore what works best for you.

Have you participated in the vegan challenge? Or, are you going to try to eat more plant-based foods? Let us know your experiences!


Sustainable Clothing Swap Green Drinks

Once again nothing to wear, while your closet is overflowing? Do you have clothes that have quietly spent years without being worn once? Are you looking to freshen up your wardrobe?
Then it is time to join Leiden United and the Leiden University Green office for our sustainable clothing swap and Green drinks.

On Wednesday, May 3rd
Walk in at 19:30 and clothing swap starts at 20:00

Plexus, Leiden
Kaiserstraat, 2311 EZ Leiden

How does it work?
For each item that you bring you will receive a token. You can later exchange this token for a new piece of clothing. This will happen in specific rounds. In the first round you will be able to exchange one token for one piece of clothing and in the second round another token and so on. Depending on how many clothes you bring you can choose your new items. We introduce this new token system to avoid chaos or any unfair distribution of clothes!

All the remaining clothes will be donated to charity!

Also if you do not have any clothes to swap and just want to enjoy some Green drinks or a chat you are also more than welcome to join!

Sustainable drinks and snacks will be provided. To make it even more sustainable we want to avoid plastic waste. So our motto is: Bring your own cup!