Lauren Hatvany adds:
“where quality of life is measured in terms of peoples’ experiences rather than the stuff they have or their achievements.”
Money literally where her mouth is, Lauren is a co-founder and managing director of Mustardseed, a collaborative vision built around the idea that everyone has the potential, the right and the responsibility to be in the driver’s seat of their own development.
How do I recognize a Care Economy if I see it?
Well, it has many facets, “from the ways in which we are cared for as human beings to the ways the economy meets our needs for meaningful work, education, health care, and creative expression,”
says Gwen Hallsmith, who travels the world helping communities build sustainable systems that meet everyone’s needs:
“When parents have time and resources to take care of their children, when health care and education are human rights, and we have basic income for everyone, then we have an economy that cares.”