We believe ...
in social and environmental responsibility
Applied Culture Group is a Certified Green Business through Green America. Our team is committed to social and environmental responsibility in every aspect of daily operations, to eliminating excess product packaging, to utilizing green products in our trainings, to recycling everything from paper, plastic, and glass to electronic equipment.
ACG is an active member of the local community, providing mentorship and volunteer support for organizations that assist military veterans, at-risk youth, small businesses, and the homeless.
Applied Culture Group provides pro bono workshops to raise public awareness and provide whole-of-community solutions to local challenges and concerns. ACG is an active participant in Giving Day, offering free mindfulness, dialogue and trauma healing workshops.
In addition to our work in conflict-affected communities at home and abroad, Applied Culture Group commits at least 1% of our profits to leading charitable and social justice causes.
As a Certified Green Business, Applied Culture Group has operated environmentally conscious headquarters in its two Historic District locations in Fayetteville and Asheville, North Carolina. In addition to our administrative offices, we prioritize training facilities that are Green or LEED certified as part of our commitment to making a positive environmental and social impact.
ACG uses postconsumer recycled resources in a mixed use, public transport accessible location. We reduce our carbon footprint through energy efficient LED lighting and 100% green cleaning products. Our Fayetteville electric utility is a Certified Green facility.
Social Justice & Diversity
Applied Culture Group is committed to social responsibility and social justice both locally and globally. We provide consultations and workshops in areas of protracted conflict and assist communities in creating participatory, sustainable solutions to issues ranging from: combat-induced trauma, human rights abuses, public health emergencies, campus-based violence, and non-inclusive urban planning.