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Go Green, Live Rich : 50 Simple Ways to Save the Earth and Get Rich Trying
by David Bach and Hillary Rosner


Overview - Bach outlines 50 ways to make one's life, home, shopping, and personal finances greener--and get rich trying. He offers ways to improve the environment while spending less, saving more, earning more, and paying fewer taxes.  Read more...

 
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More About Go Green, Live Rich by David Bach; Hillary Rosner
 
 
 
Overview
Bach outlines 50 ways to make one's life, home, shopping, and personal finances greener--and get rich trying. He offers ways to improve the environment while spending less, saving more, earning more, and paying fewer taxes.

 
Details
  • ISBN-13: 9780767929738
  • ISBN-10: 076792973X
  • Publisher: Broadway Books
  • Publish Date: April 2008
  • Page Count: 175
  • Dimensions: 7.96 x 5.22 x 0.47 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 0.6 pounds


Related Categories

Books > Business & Economics > Personal Finance - General
Books > Nature > Environmental Conservation & Protection - General

 
Publishers Weekly Reviews

Publishers Weekly® Reviews

  • Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page 64.
  • Review Date: 2008-02-25
  • Reviewer: Staff

Bach (The Automatic Millionaire; Start Late, Finish Rich) offers a multitude of suggestions for conserving the planet—and your money—in this attractive and accessible guide. A few of Bach's tips require making a serious commitment (growing your own vegetables, using recyclable energy, trading in your car for a fuel-efficient model); others such as unplugging unused appliances, switching to compact fluorescent bulbs and eating less meat are simple—if familiar—ways to go green. Bach also advocates making environmental consciousness a family value (spending more family time in nature, taking volunteer vacations), greening holidays by using recycled wrapping paper, sending e-cards and “tree-cycling.” Bach clarifies how the most conservative changes in lifestyle can yield radical results: “If every U.S. computer and monitor were turned off at night, the nation could shut eight large power stations and avoid emitting 7 million tons of CO2 every year.” In the “Finish Rich” section, Bach turns his attention from going green to getting green—investing the money you save in eco-friendly businesses. A winning and wise guide, this book—printed on recycled paper with proceeds going to a green advocacy group—will find a large audience. (Apr.)

 
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