The Extraordinary Irony

Generic filters
Filter by Categories

The extraordinary irony is that we have become so obsessed with exploiting and abusing our actual treasure—a flourishing biosphere with healthy forests and topsoil, lakes and oceans full of marine life, an unpolluted atmosphere—in order to maximize something that in itself has no value whatsoever—namely, digital numbers in bank accounts. Because all the world’s economies are wholly owned subsidiaries of the earth’s biosphere, our preoccupation with ever-increasing production and consumption is now disrupting the ecosystems of our planet.

— David Loy, buddhist teacher (from the book “Ecodharma“)

Share on email
Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on whatsapp
Share on linkedin
Share on pocket

Look Deeper


Books About Cultural Transformation

If you want to know more about the kind of cultural transformation we have in mind, here’s a compilation of the most influential literature that shaped our vision and ideas. A good book to start with is “The More Beautiful World Our Hearts Know is Possible” by Charles Eisenstein.

Scroll to Top