In many parts of the world, household recycling has become an increasingly important activity reflecting a growing public awareness of the consequences of resource utilization and the increasing costs of waste management. While there are data from household surveys which document this behavior and its environmental and psychological antecedents, little is known about the extent to which recycling practices exist in the workplace and, in particular, in office organizations. Recent reports indicate that significant numbers of U.S. organizations have established recycling programs, and nearly two-thirds have done so since 1988.. However, the extent to which there are office recycling programs in other countries is largely unknown. Similarly, there is little information about the recycling practices of office workers, nor the degree to which recycling programs influence the environmental attitudes of individuals. Using data from office worker surveys recently conducted in the U.S. and Taiwan, this paper examines several questions including: 1. What are the differences in recycling practices and attitudes among office workers in the U.S. and Taiwan? 2. To what extent do office recycling programs affect environmental attitudes? 3. Do the recycling practices of individuals at work have any bearing on their recycling behaviors at home? 4. To what extent does the physical arrangement of offices facilitate or impede recycling?