The Princeton Review has this month released a list of 286 "green" schools. The list highlights strides that U.S. institutions of higher learning are making to make their campuses more sustainable and environmentally friendly.

At first glance there's not much to interest potential MBA-seekers. However, the list does highlight a few business schools and programs, mainly ones that have sustainable MBA tracks.

There are also some pretty interesting statistics, some of them seem green, like the fact that the entire NYU campus gets 100% of its energy from renewable resources, and some that don't seem very green at all, like MIT spends only 7% of its annual food budget on local or organic food.

Here are some business programs that the list highlights:

The University of South Florida (USF) has added a green job component to its MBA program.

Lipscomb University has Tennessee's first "green MBA," but the university itself only spends 5% of its food budget on local or organic food.

Aquinas College has made some big strides, especially in its undergraduate business program (like integrating sustainable practices into its curriculum,) but only 3% of the school's cleaning products are certified green.

The University of Wyoming's College of Business offers a program in sustainable business practices.