18-year-old superstar Billie Eilish is "greening" her upcoming "Where Do We Go?" world tour, making it more environmentally friendly. She's one of a growing number of musicians who are making their tours more sustainable.
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Many artists are working with US non-profit Reverb, which works to reduce the environmental impact of their tours. On their 2018 summer tour, Dave Matthews Band set up "Eco Villages" with Reverb at the venues to educate concertgoers on sustainability, and wildlife conservation in Africa.
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Canadian rapper Drake has implemented environmentally friendly changes to his tours, which include selling merchandise made from sustainable materials, choosing biodegradable catering supplies and running his tour bus on biodiesel.
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Adam Gardner, the co-founder of Reverb, is also a guitarist and vocalist for rock band Guster.
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Bonnie Raitt is considered to be the godmother of green touring, according to Gardner. She has played concerts to raise awareness of environmental movements since the 1970s.
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At each stop on the North American leg of his tour, singer Harry Styles collaborated with Reverb to include an Action Village that spotlighted local non-profit organizations and educated fans on sustainability.
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British band Radiohead, led by singer Thom Yorke (pictured), were touring sustainably back in 2008 with their "Carbon Neutral World Tour," where they reduced their own environmental impact after collecting CO2 measurements from their previous tour.
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Neil Young has drawn attention to environmental issues and climate change activism for most of his career spanning five decades, and in 2004 went on tour with 15 vehicles powered by fuel made partially from vegetable and soybean oil.
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On his 2019 world tour, Shawn Mendes partnered with Reverb to implement free water refill stations and bring an Eco-Village outside the venue that educated over 35,000 concertgoers on environmental causes.
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Pink (stylized as P!nk) partnered with Reverb for 46 shows of her world tour to bring an Action Village that encouraged fans to donate to environmental charities, which resulted in over $70,000 raised.
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English band Massive Attack (member Grant "Daddy G" Marshall pictured) announced they are touring Europe by train to reduce their carbon emissions. They also commissioned their own study in partnership with the UK's Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research to measure the carbon footprint of their tour.
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Maroon 5, headed by lead vocalist Adam Levine (pictured), has made efforts to reduce the environmental footprint of their tours, including running their buses on biodiesel.
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British folk rock band Mumford & Sons offset the carbon footprint of their 2019 tour, which included the venues' energy use, hotels, flights and truck travel.
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Hip-hop group The Roots hosted a Pre-Grammy Jam & Green Carpet Bash in 2007 where they raised awareness about environmental issues and gave away autographed compost bins.
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Throughout her career, KT Tunstall has performed at multiple festivals and events that aim to raise awareness of climate change and that support environmental initiatives.
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British pop rock band The 1975, headed by lead singer Matt Healy (pictured), are also partnering with Reverb.
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Fleetwood Mac (vocalist Stevie Nicks pictured) partnered with Reverb to engage fans on environmental issues throughout their world tour in 2018 and reduce the band's environmental footprint.
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Over the last two decades, Pearl Jam (lead singer Eddie Vedder pictured) say they have commissioned scientists to calculate the carbon footprint from each of their tours and have donated to environmental initiatives to offset their emissions.
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Since 2005, singer and environmental activist Jack Johnson has partnered with Reverb on greening strategies to make his tours more environmentally sustainable and encourage his supporters to take positive action for the environment.
According to Reverb, Sheryl Crow neutralized nearly 1.5 million pounds of greenhouse gases on her 2010 tour by powering her tour bus with biodiesel fuel and ensuring her catering was both compostable and biodegradable.