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Lazy Sustainability: Comprehensive Guide - Climate Change Solution e Book

Lazy Sustainability: Comprehensive Guide - Climate Change Solution e Book

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100% Leftover Materials

90% PLA

also known as polylactic acid, is obtained from renewable and natural raw material leftovers, such as wheat and rice.

The starch (glucose) is extracted from the plants and converted into dextrose by the addition of enzymes.

The main properties of PLA include low moisture absorption, low flammability, high resistance to UV radiation, color fastness and transparency.

10% PBAT

Polybutylene adipate terephthalate (PBAT) is a biodegradable and compostable copolymer and is obtained by direct fermentation of cellulose like carrots, onions and saw dust by indirect fermentation.

The PBAT is responsible for a good grip and shock absorption combined with our Air Cushion Design your phone is well sheltered.

-TÜV Rheinland Certified Aerobic Disintegration

-Takes Only 52 Weeks Instead Of 520 Years To Decay 

-Avoid The Accumulation Of Plastic In The Soil

-Reduce Food Waste

-Return Nutrients To The Soil

-Increase The Amount Of Compost

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100% Satisfaction Guaranteed Or Money Back No Question Asked

Being Unsustainable Costs You Money Every Day

Are you stuck in unsustainable routines because they're convenient? Learn how you can effortlessly integrate eco-friendly habits into your life without constantly putting in the work, save money, and feel empowered—all without major disruptions to your lifestyle. Put in the work once and harvest time over time.

Unimother - We guide you step by step to conveniently become sustainable the lazy way

  • Grow your own delicious healthy food from herbs and vegetables to fish and chickens even in small apartments

  • Save money, time and organic waste with lazy solutions like worm farming eating your organic leftovers and give you free organic fertilizer

  • Mental and physical health by creating a calm species rich green space at home for comfort and relaxation and ending the era of concrete city deserts.

  • Fight climate change, deforestation and desertification directly 

  • Spend quality time with your children in nature connecting to your own healthy food from seed to harvest and 

  • teach them lessons about the value of food, patients, nature, ecosystems, seasonal cycles and more

  • Share your harvest with friends, family and your community

  • Detach yourself from the supply chains as much as possible

  • Support local economy and biodiversity

  • Combat greenwashing of big corporations

  • Stop being the victim of politics when it comes to climate change

  • See being sustainable as a job because it earns a lot of money for the food you produce that even money can’t buy

  • No more micronutrients deficiency with rock dust containing all essential trace minerals for health, taste and fragrance.

Every week, the trash bags piled up, each brimming with discarded items, remnants of my daily life. 

I was often plagued with guilt as I took out the trash, realizing the sheer amount of waste I was contributing to the environment.

Determined to make a change, I resolved to reduce my waste. 

But, like many well-intentioned resolutions, I faltered more often than not. 

Whether it was convenience, lack of time, or simply being overwhelmed by the enormity of the task, my attempts at sustainability seemed to be a series of demotivating failures without any real results.

However, persistence has a way of paving paths where none existed before. 

I came up with the concept of Lazy Sustainability during one of my late-night workouts. 

The idea was simple: the reason so many people are unsustainable is because it's convenient and cheaper than being sustainable, 

BUT what if I could make sustainability more convenient than being environmentally damaging?

Planted Aquarium with shrimps which multiply quite fast and are added food for my fighting fish

My name is Loc Huynh with: 

  • over 20 years of aquarium experience
  • a lot of interest and self studying in nature and biology
  • 3 years of studying technical computer science
  • over 2 years hands-on experience in aquaponics and sustainable living
  • innumerable amounts of trials and errors

 I've dedicated my life to finding accessible solutions for our planet's pressing issues.

Algae Aquarium with shrimps eating algae full of omega 3 and proteins

Firstly I started looking for things that I could buy or build once and harvest results over a long period of time. 

In time I found the solution to my waste problem.

I started by reclaiming a small space within my home. 

A forgotten corner of the kitchen became home to a worm garden, where kitchen scraps were transformed into rich, nourishing compost. 

My balcony, previously just a space to catch some fresh air, was transformed into a lush garden. 

I began growing herbs and vegetables in an aquaponic system. 

6th July 2023 - around 80 goldfish - mostly self bred - fed with leftovers, peanuts, black soldier fly and fish feed. timer for pump to automate grow bed filter, air pump, I changed the plants around afterwards so don’t wonder why it looks different later.

To my amazement, not only did this drastically reduce my organic waste, but it also significantly cut down my reliance on single-use plastics, as I no longer needed to buy all packaged produce from the supermarket.

Another factor I noticed is the transparency over the whole process and the power to fight greenwashing.

When I grocery shop I often wonder what product I’m buying:

  • Where does it come from?
  • How many miles did it travel?
  • What are the ingredients?
  • Does it contain pesticides, antibiotics, synthetic fertilizer?
  • Do the workers have proper rights and working environments?
  • Does the product destroy rainforest?
  • How much water does it take to produce it?
  • Is the packaging recyclable or biodegradable?
  • How are agricultural runoffs managed?
  • How much groundwater usage?
  • Does it deplete soil?
  • Genetically Modified Organisms involved?
  • Do the animals I eat have a good life?
  • What do the animals I eat eat, because we are what we eat eats? 
  • How many of the product claims are just marketing slangs?

But the true revelation came when I harvested my first batch of herbs. 

The aroma was intoxicating, a sweet mix of sharp and refreshing. 

And the taste? 

It’s the reason I don’t buy supermarket herbs any more. 

Even the best organic produce from upscale supermarkets couldn't compare to the vibrant flavors of homegrown herbs. 

herbs flowering and green chilis attract birds and bees and support many insects to survive

Each bite was a testament to the love and care that went into growing them.

The more I delved into Lazy Sustainability, the more I realized the interconnectedness of everything. 

Each action, no matter how small, created ripples in the vast ocean of the ecosystem. 

My neighbors noticed my flourishing balcony garden and started planting their balcony.

My journey into Lazy Sustainability wasn't just about reducing waste or growing food. 

It was a transformative experience that reshaped my relationship with the environment and the food I consume. 

It taught me that small actions, when done consistently, can lead to big impacts. 

Every home is a small ecosystem and we have to make it our goal to become as independent as possible as individuals.

Most importantly we have to rely less on external services to buy pre packed food, full of many chemicals, like synthetic fertilizer, pesticides and conservatives.

Not to mention recurring scandals about pollutants from heavy metals to plasticizers and greenwashing have destroyed the trust in big corporations.

They seem to prioritize profit over everything. 

Consequently independent households would lead to greatly reduced deforestation, transportation and pesticide use.

At the same time it offers full transparency and can bring joy over the whole process of the food you eat.

Maybe it can even improve your diet habits because there is always some tasty fragrant herbs and salad at home just in grasp.

Maybe you don't like eating greens because they are grown with synthetic fertilizer and miss vital micronutrients to accomplish a full taste and mineral spectrum.

If adopted by millions or even billions Lazy Sustainability could change the world.

Desertification, droughts and groundwater loss is a rising problem world wide.

The cumulative effect of desertification is caused by reduced water vapor in the atmosphere resulting in longer dry phases.

Deforestation, climate change and groundwater irrigation amplify this process until the whole world becomes a desert.

Creating your own food and therefore playing an active part in increasing humidity reduces mother earth's temperature. 

By growing plants you support the biodiversity of plants, insects, birds, and other animals while using all the available resources in your home:

  • Water
  • Sunlight
  • Organic waste
  • Recycling plastic containers for plants
  • Carbon

As a result you receive:

  • Clean, humidified, oxygenated and cooled air.
  • Natural solar panels and a place of shade.
  • Highest quality of food possible in taste, smell, variety, nutrition
  • Avoid pesticides, single use plastic, synthetic fertilizer, antibiotics, fungicides, conservatives, heavy metals, plasticisers
  • Green space of nature in your home
  • Biodiversity in all kinds of life forms
  • Fight greenwashing
  • Full transparency
  • Being a role model
  • Increased mental wellbeing from being sustainable
  • Convenient home recycling with worm farm or BSF
  • More free time from taking out trash
  • Reduced water consumption
  • Close to zero waste lifestyle without renounce
  • Save money and time of buying food
  • A great activity for the whole family sharing knowledge, time and food
  • Improves community building by giving a basis to share time and food with each other

But most importantly it offers a space of calmness and nature in our safe space corresponding with our mental and physical health. 

With each passing day, my balcony became a sanctuary, a testament to nature's resilience and adaptability. 

It wasn’t just a place for plants and fish; it was a micro-ecosystem, a haven for all forms of life. 

The Black Soldier Fly larvae, which I had introduced as a solution to the fish feed problem, became a vital cog in this wheel of sustainability. 

They were nature's little recyclers, voraciously consuming all kinds of organic waste - even meat and bones converting it into various valuable nutrients for the fish and the whole aquaponic system.

As the aquaponic system flourished, I noticed a beautiful side effect: my balcony became a hotspot for local wildlife. 

Birds would drink from the aquaponic system, chirping their morning songs, while bees and butterflies danced from one bloom to another, drunk on nectar. 

Even squirrels would occasionally make an appearance, curiously eyeing the verdant spread before darting away.

automated aquaponics 1 month later on 8th of august 2023

Today, at Unimother, I share these learnings, hoping to inspire others to embark on their own journey of sustainable living.

One small step at a time and then sharing their benefits with their environment. 

Through years of failure at sustainability, I became an expert at Lazy Sustainability.

Imagine going fishing without any tools or knowledge. 

How many fish do you think you'd catch that day? 

Probably none, right? 

The same principle applies to sustainability. 

Without the right tools, knowledge, and mindset, your efforts can end up being as fruitless as trying to catch a fish with bare hands. 

It's like attempting to catch the rain with your fingers - no matter how hard and how long you try, most of it just slips through.

At Unimother, we understand this dilemma all too well. 

That's why we don't just give you a fish and feed you for a day; we teach you how to fish. 

We start by introducing you to the basics, like crafting a simple yet effective fishing rod and sharing the bait types that have proven successful for us.

By equipping you with these skills, we aim to empower you. 

You won't have to rely on overfished, plastic-wrapped seafood transported from distant shores, caught by massive trawlers that wreak havoc on marine ecosystems, decimating marine life with staggering bycatch rates.

But our vision for you extends far beyond just fishing. 

Our ultimate goal is to guide you towards creating a sustainable heaven right at your home. 

Imagine cultivating fish using your kitchen scraps and organic waste. 

Picture lush gardens teeming with fresh herbs and vibrant vegetables, a product of your continued sustainable efforts. 

Aquaponics system with goldfish feeding of fish feed and food scraps like salad cut offs

Automated aquaponics is one of those lesser known available solutions. 

By using timers and automatic fish feeders we can automate almost the whole process and minimize the effort for the consumer.

This is not just a dream, but a future we at Unimother believe is within your grasp. 

Gardening and the resulting food is a great job that you can use to connect with your children and nature while spending quality time together. 

Growing your food not only reduces the amount of resource and time that goes into growing it but also enhances the perceived value of food. 

The constant stress of city life has distanced us from nature and real food. 

Mental health has become a growing concern, especially in densely populated cities where isolation is an ironic reality in the midst of millions.

Cooking, an age-old practice that brings people together, has often been reduced to a solitary chore or, worse, a microwaveable meal. 

But consider this: what if cooking can become time to spend with family and friends together. 

Cooking as a family and even a community can be transformative. 

It helps save electricity, reduces packaging waste, minimizes leftovers, depression, and most importantly, it fosters connection. 

In a world where we're increasingly disconnected from our neighbors, communal cooking can be a bridge, creating stronger communities, especially in cities.

Communities built around such sustainable practices are the antithesis of the typical "work, sleep, eat" routine. 

They create an environment where the young are instilled with responsibility and a deeper appreciation for the journey of food. 

From seeding to care, from harvest to consumption, every step is a lesson in patience, effort, and reward. 

The taste and aroma of a freshly plucked strawberry, grown with love and care, cannot be matched by any supermarket counterpart, regardless of its price tag.

In a world dominated by consumerism, gardening has often been sidelined as a mere hobby. 

But in reality, it's an economy, a business, a potential source of income. 

It provides insights into the labor, time, and resources that go into our meals. 

The cyclical nature of harvests offers a perspective on seasonality

One might wonder how gigantic the agricultural land must be to support a population of billions of people on a daily basis through summer and winter, floods and droughts. 

We also have to consider that organic material is a limited resource. 

That means we can’t afford to lose any of it by burning or in landfills where it’s contaminated.

Composting is a time-saver, a money-maker in the form of organic fertilizer, and a significant waste reducer. 

From personal experience, I've found that composting not only reduces the frequency of trash disposal due to decreased volume but also enriches the soil, perfect for organic gardening.

The satisfaction derived from ensuring no food goes to waste is unparalleled. 

We live in an era where food wastage has become normalized. 

Children, from a young age, are not taught to value and respect food. 

This lack of appreciation often continues into adulthood, resulting in wasted groceries and a disconnection from the effort that goes into food production.

This disconnection also extends to the control we've handed over to corporations, often at the expense of our environment and the health of our children's future. 

But here’s the silver lining: every individual has the power to change this narrative. 

By choosing not to support such corporations and by fostering local economies, we can reclaim our autonomy and make sustainable choices.

In bygone days, food waste was repurposed, fed to animals to recycle its caloric content. 

Today, while composting is an option, it's essential to understand that although beneficial, is not the most desirable outcome. 

Higher priority reduction methods, such as feeding leftovers or redirecting surplus food to those in need, should be emphasized.

A big problem of aquaponic is the fish feed that usually is made from bycatch and byproducts of the fishing industry. 

However the solution is also found in nature: black soldier fly larvae. 

These little guys can eat almost all organic materials and make protein, fat, water and fertilizer out of it. 

black soldier fly larvae are very efficient waste converter. They are fast, produce protein and fat while also being able to convert all kinds of organic waste.

Also the sanitizing effects are positive for rural areas without sewage systems to compost human and animal feces. 

As a result we can turn almost all kinds of waste into food and fertilizer for the aquaponic system and just harvest the herbs, vegetables and fish, when the time is right or when you're hungry. 

Most importantly you can adopt this system to your own liking. 

Maybe fish is not for you but shrimp is your preference? No problem.

Don't like basil? 

How about thyme, or chilis? 

The options are endless and we still have a lot to explore.

Ready to Make a Difference?

Don't wait for change. Be the change. Start your sustainable journey with Unimother today and discover the power of everyday lasting actions.

Don’t waste money being unsustainable: for just $0.99 you can get your Lazy Sustainability Guide, that takes you step by step through your own convenient sustainable way of life.

Just the health benefits alone are worth more than $999

100% Lazy Satisfaction Guarantee

We are completely confident in the transformative approach of Lazy Sustainability. 

So much so that we're offering you a 60-day, no-questions-asked, money-back guarantee

Dive into the guide, implement the strategies, and embrace the convenient approach. 

If, for any reason, you don't feel it's making a positive difference in your journey towards sustainability, simply reach out, and we'll refund your full purchase price.

We've poured extensive resources, research, and time into creating Lazy Sustainability, ensuring it offers the best value to its readers. 

But there's more urgency than just the money constraints. 

Every day delayed in adopting sustainable habits is a day lost in making a positive impact on our environment. 

The planet's health and our future are at stake, and the time to act is now.

Don't delay. Secure your copy today and embark on your journey of Lazy Sustainability.

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Customer Reviews

Based on 6 reviews
Maggy La
A Game Changer in Sustainable Living

As someone deeply concerned about environmental issues but overwhelmed by the complexities of sustainable living, I found Loc Huynh's eBook 'Lazy Sustainability' a life-changing read. This comprehensive guide is not just another eco-friendly manual; it's a practical, step-by-step journey to transforming everyday life with minimal effort.

What stands out is Loc's unique approach to sustainability - it's about smart, lazy methods that integrate seamlessly into busy lifestyles. His expertise in aquariums, aquaponics, and sustainable practices shine through every page, making complex topics easily digestible. The book offers ingenious solutions like worm farming for waste reduction and creating small ecosystems at home for mental and physical wellness.

I was particularly impressed with the focus on building a self-sustaining food source, even in urban settings. The tips on growing herbs and vegetables, coupled with insights into recycling and reducing waste, are invaluable. It's not just about saving the planet; it's also about saving money and improving health.

This guide has empowered me to make tangible changes. I've started a small herb garden on my balcony, and I'm amazed at the difference in taste and quality compared to store-bought produce. The aspect of sharing the harvest with the community resonates with me, fostering a sense of connection and purpose.

'Lazy Sustainability' is more than a guide; it's a movement towards a sustainable future where each small action counts. I highly recommend this book to anyone seeking to make a positive environmental impact without turning their life upside down. Kudos to Loc Huynh for this brilliant contribution

average climate activist
Just like everything in Life, its all about the Mindset

This book is really a must read and everybody should spread this knowledge to the people who want to become sustainable. I recommended it to a quite a few people and they love the convenience aspect about it the most. Me personally love that every little creature is protected from things in the soil to birds in the air. Mini ecosystem at home is a future everybody could adapt!

for 0.99 € you can't loose much anyway!

very intrigued

I'm just 2 chapters in so far, but I really love the idea of being sustainable but almost continue the normal lifestyle just by opting for more efficient options. Awesome


A refreshing take on sustainability. The guide offers simple yet impactful steps that anyone can follow. A must-read for the modern eco-conscious individual.

Taj My hal
sick of climate terrorist glueing themselves and disturb everyone

This is the right sustainable approach. Never thought 'lazy' and 'sustainability' could go hand-in-hand until I read this guide. It's practical, relatable, and genuinely transformative.