It is the 21st century and we're constantly looking for better ways to use resources and produce as little waste as possible, if not eliminate it completely. In many parts of the world, scientists are preoccupied with complicated studies, calculations, and experiments trying to figure things out and make life better for everyone. Naturally, not all of us have access to such knowledge, means of applying it and, frankly, the vast majority of people have much more important things on their minds than caring about the environment on that level.
However, it doesn't hurt to know that there are things you could do that are helpful to both the environment and yourself as well. Now, I won't delve into every single thing you could do, or argue whether plastic bags are better or worse than various replacements but will talk about one thing, in particular, that is a place you call home. While it is common knowledge for quite some time now that various types of insulation and different kinds of materials can keep your home cool during hot summer days and warm during winter, there's much more that you could do to reduce the energy required to keep your living space at a desirable temperature and, in turn, save a lot of money over the years. Of course, as it is with many investments, there are often up-front costs and expenses that usually take time to pay off but, after that, you can play those furry sex games in peace knowing you're literally saving money by not doing anything.
As mentioned before, one of the main and easiest items you can focus on is insulation. While it's often best to have these things planned out and done before you even started building your new home, considering that is not always the case, you can also take steps after you've moved into an already finished place. Insulating walls and using proper windows and doors can do wonders and lower the gap between extreme temperatures by multiple degrees. Even if you already have windows who turn out to be bad so you end up buying new ones, the investment will eventually pay itself off. Some properly insulated houses (in certain areas, not every climate is perfectly suitable for this) actually use no energy and have zero emissions even during hottest and coldest days. Sounds far-fetched but it's actually true.
There are plenty of other things to keep an eye out, especially as time goes on and these technologies become cheaper. One of the more popular ones is solar panels, both for having hot water and for turning solar energy into electricity. Then, you can play cartoon sex games knowing you're spending no money to power your devices. Apart from all that, you can invest in a geothermal pump which, again, supplies hot water without using energy, you can use foliage to protect your house from strong winds, or look up for other inventive ways that suit your place the best.