Submit your strategies and solutions by March 31, 2015
While only one project was selected as the winner of the 2014 Fuller Challenge, due to generous support from our sponsors, BFI extended its Catalyst Program offerings to an additional selection of outstanding initiatives, including the Haduwa Arts and Culture Institute in recognition of their transdisciplinary approach to working at the intersection of artistic practice, economic development, and the built environment.
2013 Fuller Challenge Semi-Finalist project Loowatt featured in The New York Times for their work bringing the power of design to serve sanitation needs for both developed and undeveloped countries.
2010 Fuller Challenge Winners at the Africa Center for Holistic Management and the Savory Institute will be at the first annual Grazing for Change Conference, embodying the Bucky maxim to “do more with less” by using livestock to improve soil, decrease dependence on water, grow more grass and improve profits. February 27 – 28 in Chico, California.
We are looking for visionary social and environmental solutions from all over the world to win $100,000. Would you like to recommend a project for the 2015 Fuller Challenge? You can do so here!
We are thrilled to announce the premier of a short video connecting Fuller’s legacy to the contemporary Fuller Challenge! Check it out here.
In this month’s installment of our Dispatches From the Field column we feature another outstanding 2014 Catalyst Program, How Does It Grow, a multi-platform initiative that brings agricultural literacy for all ages.
A story from 2014 Catalyst Program participant Nathan Ayers, who applied to the Fuller Challenge with the Chiwara Permaculture Initiative.