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Buddhadharma : Summer 2019
HALEIGH ATWOOD 97 earth. “We see the ecological crisis as an expression of a human cri sis related to fundamental questions around who we are and how we can live together,” says Zoë FullerRowell, executive director. With much of its grant making focused on initiatives that address social and environmental change, Kalliopeia works with leaders from many different fields and communities, from Indigenous lan guage revitalization projects, to urban ecology initiatives, to earth based law movements. To date, the foundation has given $85 million in grants to more than five hundred initiatives, including several Buddhist ones. Buddhist scholar and ecophilosopher Joanna Macy has received grant support for her project, Work That Reconnects, which is a network that aims to motivate and inspire people to cre ate a more sustainable world. Kalliopeia also offers an annual Spiritual Ecology Fellowship that supports young leaders and innovators as they kick off pilot projects on spiritual ecology. In 2016, two fellows decided to collaborate in order to address environmental and community violence. Kyle Lemle and brontë velez created Lead to Life, a project that ceremonially melts guns into shovels, then uses those shovels in tree plantings that honor victims of gun violence. “Kyle and I met at the Spiritual Ecol ogy Fellowship,” says velez. “We spent time in India with Tibetan Buddhist nuns, and one of our mentors in that program integrated Buddhist principles into our work. We found ourselves wanting to explore how ceremony changes a commitment to environmental jus tice, and so here we are.”