top of page
  • Writer's picturePete Ward

Mission Statement

The Anthropolis objective is to frame the climate crisis—not as a problem which requires sacrifice—but as an opportunity to make our lives infinitely better. Through the obligatory demand of nature to amend our ways, we can recognize our commonality is much more relevant to our existence and survival than subjective culture. In fact, through an understanding of the Eco Directive, we can develop a universally objective subculture for addressing literally every human need and desire. With an anthropological approach and a deep dive into the biomimetic workings of ecology, we can develop advanced sustainable human habitation and infrastructure far more desirable than what we have come to rely on.

Understanding what we need to fix requires analysis of what we got wrong. Doing so may appear to be laying blame on those responsible, both past and present, but it is important we view our mistakes as the growing pains of evolution and part of our process. Blame only leads to resentment and rebellion, therefore counterproductive to our goals. Culture, like natural evolution, requires several iterations with alterations to get right. Change can be scary, which is why it is essential we collaborate with many different disciplines to design and clearly present alternatives which create optimism and excitement for a sustainable pivot.

The Anthropolis objective is not for the procurement of monetary compensation, but the promotion of the universal currency of trust—a commodity eternally honorable and fungible, and far more valuable than any product changing hand. In a time of great political divide we may argue about who is trustworthy, but there is one thing we can all agree on—a system that divides us through an inequitable and unsustainable use of resources clearly isn’t working. It is time to pivot to a model which betters serve our collective needs and insures our continued evolution.

bottom of page