Carnival has launched a new brand, fathom, that will take volunteers to the Dominican Republic to teach English, build water filters, and cultivate cacao plants for a women's chocolate-making co-op.
Hunter Gandee walked 57 miles with his younger brother on his back for Cerebral Palsy awareness. How did he also raise more than $200,000?
After Allan Barsema lost it all, he couldn’t turn a blind eye to the people still trapped in a struggle he barely survived.
Her effort to help girls in this West African country stay off the streets and get an education has turned into a personal cause.
He grew up in the US but without citizenship. Now he's helping others return to Mexico.
Sun and wind are moving quickly to become highly competitive sources, says the longtime environmental analyst.
The girl, from Washington state, is one of a number of children and preadolescents who are helping those less fortunate.
Albert Lea, Minn., adopted a communitywide approach to encourage walking that included widening and extending sidewalks by more than six miles near schools, senior centers, and businesses.
Working on a sanitation system for Mosul, Iraq, opened her eyes to the need to work closely with motivated local leaders.
The North Dallas neighborhood of Vickery Meadow is home to refugees from around the world. A youth soccer league brings kids together – and off the streets.
After a motorcycle accident, Aaron Baker was told he'd never walk again. Last year, he walked 20 miles across the Mojave Desert.
The nonprofit group, which works in places like Nepal, sets up self-sustaining filtration systems.
One of her innovative ideas: a cafe where street kids have a safe environment to learn how to work.
At Boston’s nonprofit Project STEP, inner-city children learn life-changing skills through studying classical music.
After being decimated by disease, pollution, and overharvesting, the Chesapeake Bay’s renowned oysters are thriving once again, thanks largely to a selectively bred oyster that grows rapidly and is more resistant to pathogens.
Perry Saxe Gateka loved radio. So he attached his homemade antenna to the highest branch of an avocado tree and began broadcasting to more than 100 households in Burundi.
The two-foot-square prototype machine looks and functions like an ATM, but dispenses water instead of cash. Users are issued a card they use to claim a daily amount of water.
One answer to California’s severe water shortage may be groundwater banking, in which municipalities, farmers, and other water users store water in aquifers for later use.
The founder of the Nepal Youth Foundation, profiled in a 2013 Monitor article, was preparing for a birthday party when the earthquake hit. Now she's back in the US raising funds to aid Nepal.