Elisabet Lindgren

Elisabet Lindgren is a physician and associate professor in sustainability science who is a pioneer within research on climate change and health. In this episode of The oracle she discusses her vision on how we can use nature-based solutions to create both sustainable and healthy cities.

 

Written by: Elisabet Lindgren
Producer: Emilia Mellberg 
Sound design: Viktor Bergdahl
Executive producer: Sandra Charléz

More episodes

16 Apr. 2021

Harry McNeil

Harry McNeil is a business leader and ex researcher focusing on sustainable urban development. In this episode of the Oracle he shares his ideas on creating social sustainability in cities by designing houses and apartments that prevent loneliness and create opportunities for people to live better lives.

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29 Mar. 2021

Peter Ullstad

Peter Ullstad is an architect, teacher and founder of a research studio, who has investigated the gap between commercial and academic interests in architecture. Now focusing on climate change and how to lower co2 emissions when building new houses.

In this episode of the Oracle he will be talking about reuse of concrete as a way to build a better future.

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8 Mar. 2021

Lisa Renander

Lisa Renander is an innovator and entrepreneur who started scandinavia’s first co-living.

In this episode of the Oracle she will be talking about how the growing co-living movement can be a tool to battle loneliness as well as a step- towards a more sustainable way of living.

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11 Feb. 2021

Claus Meyer

Claus Meyer is a culinary entrepreneur, cookbook author and food activist.

In this episode of the Oracle he shares his vision on how we can produce and consume food in a way that aligns with our hope that future generations can live happy and healthy on this planet.

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11 Feb. 2021

Saba Nazarian

Saba Nazarian is a culinary farmer, educator, and sustainable food advocate. In this episode of the Oracle he will be talking about how the small-scale ecological farming movement is becoming more popular among the young generation and can potentially help heal what he sees as broken food systems.

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