b'Solu\x00onsEntrants highlighted the need to step back and create a vision for the future, which balances economic, social and environmental outcomes, rather than a return to business as usual. Ma\x00 Maddens essay draws on the thinking of Zamenopoulos (2008),12 no\x00ng that major human endeavours are mo\x00vated by shared representa\x00ons of reality. This emphasises the need for a posi\x00ve,unifyingnarra\x00ve,whichpermeateseverylevelofgovernance,businessesand dierent social groups, regarding how we rebuild in a post-Covid world. To guide the development of this posi\x00ve narra\x00ve for change requires us to ask: What is important? What do we truly value? In the starkest way possible, Covid-19 may act as a catalyst for this type of reec\x00on. Put succinctly by prize-winning entrant Dylan Ngan, isola\x00on has shown the importance of human connec\x00on for our well-being and highlighted how interconnected we areespecially when the repercussions of one rule-breaking indiscre\x00on may have nega\x00ve health consequences for others. Dylan argues that if we value life and our rela\x00onships with others most of all, then a human-centred approach to recovery is key. This means priori\x00sing mechanisms that protect life and improve our long-term resilience. This is reiterated by other entrants,includingNurahNiazywhocitesacademics(HakovirtaandDeuwara,2020),13 sugges\x00ng that we should reframe sustainability to include health as a fourth pillar, or a unifying thread which runs between economic health, environmental health and social health. Aligning environmental policy more rmly with public health policy seems sensible considering that human pressure and ecological degrada\x00on are the likely cause of the pandemic. Moreover, reframing sustainability in this way might help facilitate the behavioural changes and ins\x00tu\x00onal transforma\x00ons required for a sustainable future, through a persuasive focus on co-benets. Carbon emissions are key to short and long-term public health. Es\x00mates suggest that these have dropped by up to 17% during lockdown, largely a\x00ributable to reduc\x00ons in surface transport (Le Qur et al, 2020).14 Moreover, to aid safe individual mobility, ci\x00es from Bogota to Berlin have reallocated space for pedestrians and cyclists, with some changes likely to become permanent. The public health implica\x00ons for preven\x00on of Covid-19 and corresponding reduc\x00ons in air pollu\x00on represent a posi\x00ve synergy, otherwise known as a mutual or co-benet. Shorter-term co-benets might also extend to the energy sector, which could use this period for radical energy eciency retrot programmes and to test demand side control and smart-metering ini\x00a\x00ves, while people spend more \x00me at homeas suggested by Shilpita Mathews. Professor Nick Pidgeon, Cardi UniversityHealth and well-being come together in the United Na\x00ons Sustainable Development Goals, but we need to make the connec\x00on between well-being and sustainability more explicit.Jacob Weeks To remember, recollect, think of, bear in mind: Amor Padilla Ga\x00nao, 20 x 25 cm, leaf and frame, 2020Jacobs works record the people who have lost their lives on the front line caring for the ones we love. He plans to produce an image of every NHS sta member and care worker who has lost their life during the pandemic, as a reminder for future genera\x00ons of their seless sacrice. The images have been made through this period of lockdown, using the chlorophyll process, a completely sustainable process using natural light to burn an image onto leaves. 20 21'