Studies indicate an estimated 35 million Americans buy green products regularly, and, according to a recent American Environmental Values Survey conducted by the nonprofit organization EcoAmerica, 86 percent of Americans are "concerned about environmental issues" and 52 percent "prefer to buy brands associated with an environmental cause even if it costs more.
What does AEVS stand for?
AEVS stands for American Environmental Values Survey (ecoAmerica; Washington, DC)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of AEVS
We have 2 other meanings of AEVS in our Acronym Attic
- Asia Europe Vision Group
- Alameda East Veterinary Hospital
- Association for Education of the Visually Handicapped
- Anything Earned Value Management (Earned Value Management Institute; Leesburg, VA)
- Active Electron Virtual Orbital
- Associazione Ascolta e Vivi Onlus (Italian hearing impairment organization)
- American Equine Veterinarian Practitioners
- Anterior Epidural Venous Plexus (neurology)
- Adult Education and Vocational Services (Canada)
- Affiliated Emergency Veterinary Services
- Automated Eligibility Verification System (health coverage information)
- Alliance of European Voluntary Service Organisations
- Adult Education and Vocational Training Institute (Australia)
- Association Européenne des Voies Vertes (French: European Greenways Association; Belgium; est. 1997)
- Advanced Engineering West (Ontario, CA)
- African Easterly Wave
- Agr' Eau' Wat (Canadian agricultural consultant)
- Air Expeditionary Wing
- Airborne Early Warning
- Airborne Electronic Warfare
Samples in periodicals archive:
According to the 2006 American Environmental Values Survey conducted by ecoAmerica and SRI Consulting Business Intelligence, two-thirds of all Americans now believe that global warming will affect them in their lifetimes.
According to ecoAmerica's landmark American Environmental Values Survey, conducted in the months leading up to the November elections, there are deep differences in the way that Americans now think about the environment and a new set of challenges for Congress and environmental advocates.